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Grand Master, 1921 



Right Worshipful John Bailey Owen, Grand Master 
of The Grand Lodge of North Carolina, was born . in 
Halifax County, Virginia, March 21, 1863. He was the 
fifth son of William L. and Harriet A. Owen, whose maid- 
en name was Harriet Easley. He had six brothers and 
four sisters. He was educated in the local schools of the 

He came to Henderson in January, 1889, and orga- 
nized the Citizens Bank, acting as its first cashier. He 
was elected president of this bank in 1895, which po- 
sition he still holds. This bank has changed its name 
to The Citizens Bank & Trust Company and is the lead- 
ing bank in this section. 

He married Eva Currin November 23, 1892, who de- 
parted this life September 26, 1904. Of this marriage 
one child, Mary Currin Owen, born January 4, 1903, 
still survives. 

J. Bailey Owen is a member of Henderson Lodge, 
No. 229. He was initiated July 21, 1891, passed August 
4, 1891, raised September 1, 1891. He was Master of 
Henderson Lodge for the years 1906, 1909, 1918, 1914 
and 1915. He received the Chapter degrees in Oxford 
Chapter in 1892, for the purpose of assisting in orga- 
nizing a Chapter at Henderson; was a charter member 
of Henderson Chapter, No. 54, and was its first Scribe. 
He was a charter member of Henderson Commandery, 
No. 15. He was a charter member of Henderson Coun- 
cil, No. 10, Royal and Select Masters. 

He was High Priest of Henderson Chapter for sev- 
eral years. He joined the order of the Priesthood at 
Kinston in the meeting May 12, 1908. He joined the 
Shrine Oasis Temple December 28, 1906, at Charlotte. 
He was D.D.G.M. of 8th District, N. C., for a num- 
ber of years. He was elected Director of the Oxford Ox- 
phan Asylum in 1915 and has served on the board 
bea distinguished success and helpfulness continuous- 

He was appointed Grand Sword Bearer by Grand 
Master J. T. Alderman in the year 1914, and has filled 
each station from this to Grand Master to which posi- 
tion he was unanimously elected January, 1921. 


He is a Mason just and true; loyal to his friends, 
his Lodge, and the brotherhood. His knowledge of the 
principle, laws, landmarks, edicts and resolutions of 
the Craft is vast. He has been for many years a close 
student of Masonic law and precedent. He is careful, 
painstaking and accurate, and is acknowledged as an 
authority on all questions of Masonic law and prece- 
dent. His Brethren in the local Lodge feel that the hon- 
ors he has received have been worthily bestowed because 
they know they were fairly won by faithful, diligent 
work and study. They rejoice because they feel that 
the Purple rests on one worthy to wear it; one who by 
faithful service has shown himself always ready to spend 
and be spent to advance our Fraternity. 

He has attended every Grand Lodge of North Caro- 
lina for a score of years. He is always present at the 
meetings of the Directors of the Orphan Asylum. Noth- 
ing concerning the Craft is too insignificant for his 
watchful carefulness, nothing too large for his compre- 
hensive grasp of Masonic law and precedent, nothing 
too difficult for his untiring energy and zeal. 

Henderson, N. C., May 138, 1921. 

of the 


of Ancient, Free and Accepted Masons 


The 134th Annual Communication 
Held at Raleigh, N. C. 

January 18-21, 1921 


Past Grand Masters 


*Samuel Johnston__------- 1787 
*Richard Caswell__------- 1788 
*Samuel Johnston-1789, ’90, 91 
*William R. Davie, 1792, ’93, 
SSeamewehon 794, ’95, ’96, ’97, ’98 
*William Polk_-1799, 1800, ’01 
*John Louis Taylor, 1802, 703, ’04 
*John Hall_------ 1805, ’06, ’07 
~*Benjamin Smith_-1808, ’09, 710 
*Robert Williams_-1811, 712, 713 
*John L. Taylor, 1814, ’15, 716 
*Calvin Jones__--- 1817, 718, 719 
*John A. Cameron_-_-_-- 1820, ’21 
*James Strudwick Smith__-1822 

*Robert Strange_--_-_- 1828, ’24 
*H. G. Burton__-_---- 1825, ’26 
*L. D. Wilson__--1827, ’28, ’29 
*R. D. Speight, Jr.-_-- 1830, ’31 
*S. J, BakKe@Pec nooo s 1832 
*S. F. Patterson_____- 1833, 734 
*L. H. Martseller_____ 1835, ’36 
*D. W. Stone______ 1837, ’38, ’39 
*S,. J; Bakersnnccnooss ~_--1840 
*D. L. Crenshaw___--_- Sa BAL 
*J. H. Wheeler_______-_ 1842, ’43 

*P. W. Fanning__-1844, "45,746 

*W. F. Collins____1847, 48, ’49 
*A. T. Jerkins___-1850, ’51, ’52 
*Clement H. Jordan___1858, ’54 
*P; A: Holt apaece seus 1855, ’56 
*Alfred Martin_______ 1857, ’58 
*Lewis S. Williams___1859, ’60 
PWia Ge TAM seek becond 1861 
*E, F. Watson_______- 1862, ’63 

* Deceased. 

*John McCormick -------~ 1864 
*E, J. Reade eae Soe 1865, 66 
*R. Wo Besticccasncecctes 1867 

*Robert B. Vance_-__- 1868, 

*Charles C. Clark_-_-- 1870, ’71 
*John Nichols__------- 1872, 773 
*George W. Blount___1874, ’75 
*Horace H. Munson-_-1876, ’77 
*William R. Cox__---- 1878, ’79 
*Henry F. Grainger___1880, ’81 

Robert Bingham_-_1882, ’83, ’84 

*Fabius H. Busbee__--1885, ’86 
*C. H. Robinson___-_-- 1887, ’88 
*Samuel H. Smith_---1889, ’90 
*Hezekiah A. Gudger_-1891, ’92 
John W. Cotten___-_- 1893, ’94 
*Francis M. Moye_---1895, ’96 
Walter E. Moore__-_-- 1897, ’98 
Richard J. Noble__----_-- 1899 
B. S. Royster__------- 1900, ’01 
Hd. Clarks < ances 1902, ’03 
W. S. Liddell__------ 1904, ’05 
Francis D. Winston_-_1906, ’07 
Samuel M. Gattis_-__1908, ’09 
Richard N. Hackett__1910, 711 
W. B MecKoyss--seceea5 1912 
*F. M. Winchester_-__---- 19138 
Jno. T. Alderman__------ 1914 
F. P. Hobgood, Jr.------- 1915 
A. B. Andrews, Jr.------ 1916 
Ciaude Leonard Pridgen_-1917 
George S. Norfleet______- 1918 
Henry A. Grady___------ 1919 
James C. Braswell___---- 1920 



JANUARY, A. L. 5921 


M.’.W.’.J. Bailey Owen,Grand Master -------- Henderson 
R.’.W.’.James H. Webb Deputy Grand Master -Hillsboro 
R.’.W.’.H. M. Poteat -~-Senior Grand Warden -Wake Forest 
R.’.W.’.J. LeG. Everett Junior Grand Warden Rockingham 
R.’.W.’.Benj. R. Lacy --Grand Treasurer ------ Raleigh 
R.’.W.’.Wm. W. Willson-Grand Secretary ------ Raleigh 

Rev. J. H. Henderlite _Grand Chaplain ------ Gastonia 

Rey. S. L. Morgan -.-Asso. Grand Chaplain ~Henderson 

Rev. Bruce Benton --_--Asso. Grand Chaplain -~Rockingham 

Rev. Albert New -_--_ Asso. Grand Chaplain -~ Waynesville 

Rev. C. K. Proctor .-..Asso. Grand: Chaplain -Raleigh 

W.’.R. F. Edwards ---Grand Lecturer ------ Crumpler R. 1 
W.’.Leon Cash ---~--- Senior Grand Deacon _ Winston-Salem 
W.’.John E. Cameron__Junior Grand Deacon -Kinston — 

W.'.J. H. Anderson _.-Grand Marshal __-_--- Fayetteville 
W..R. C. Dunn ____-- Grand Sword Bearer __Enfield 

W.'.J. F. Rhem —_----- Grand Pursuivant ----_New Bern . 
W.’.R. M. Oates ---_-- Grand Steward __--_- Hendersonville 
W...A. J. Harris ----- Grand Steward ------- Henderson 
" 'W.’.W. D. Terry —----- Grand Tiler ~-----_--- Raleigh 

W.’.M. DeL. Haywood -Grand Historian ------ Raleigh 

W.’.C. T. McClenaghan_Asst. Grand Sec. -_-_- Raleigh 

W..’.F. R. McNinch ----Grand Orator ~------- Charlotte 

P.’.G.".M.’.B. S. Royster —---- Oxford, .cseceecsolwcusess 1922 
P.’.G.”.M.’.F, D. Winston ----- Windsor ~.-.=~=------==-- 1923 
P.’.G..M.’.J. T. Alderman ---- Henderson ~_------------- 1924 
P.’.G.".M.’.John W. Cotten ---- Tarboro ----------------- 1925 
P.’.G.".M.".S. M. Gattis ------- Hillsboro ..-.--..-.----_. 1926 

Theon, ‘Cash (1922) .c2n22- none see ee eee ches Winston-Salem 
Si Ne Bovee: (1928) ccsescuctsetioace cous Gastonia 

J. E. Cameron (1924) ---------------------- Kinston 


Jac We. Alford: seestotn sce ees alee Kenly 

Wi Wie HOU aNG) on eres o serene eee Charles 

Je. Tin> N@WON: noses eek eho Sao See eee Morganton 

J. W. Patton ~------------------------------Greensboro 

We C.. Wicker ...5 5.3252 see Sas eecetes Elon College 
KW Winstedd: scnnesee cee ener cece eee Bailey 

Ja Wo Dowell) co2cc sot sec st out see Wingate 



John W. Cotten (1922), T. A. Green (1923), A. B. Andrews 
(1924), J. Bailey Owen (1925), B. S. Royster (1926). 


J. E. Latham (1922), C. M. Vanstory (1923), E. Sternber- 
ger (1923), L. M. Clymer (1924), George S. Norfleet (1924), Wil- 
liam Anderson (1925), A. S. Holden (1925), J. E. Cameron 
(1925), W. F. Randolph (1926), J. F. Rhem (1926), J. J. Phe- . 
nix (1926). 


George S. Norfleet, C. M. Vanstory, L. M. Clymer. 


District No. 1 -C. M. Griggs (No. 317) ------ Elizabeth City 
District No. 2 ~Stanley Winborne (No. 17) ~~Murfreesboro 
District No. 3 -T. W. Snell (No. 59) ~------- Plymouth 
District No. 4 -M. Bolton (No. 488) -------- Rich Square 
District No. 5 ~H. E. Austin (No. 78) ~-------Greenville 
District No. 6 -E. E. Griffin (No. 684) ------ Goldsboro 
District No. 7 -H. T. Patterson (No. 3) ---.New Bern 
District No. 8 -T. A. Windley (No. 81) ----Trenton 
District No. 9 -Jesse E. Wilson (No. 585) ~-..Raseboro 
District No. 10 _C. B. Newcomb (No. 1) ----Wilmington 
District No. 11 -E. J. Britt (No. 114) __------ Lumberton 
District No. 12 -H. P. Austin (No. 582) __---- Hamlet 
District No. 18 -S. Vance Scott (No. 469) ---.Sanford 
District No. 14 _J. L. Wade (No. 147) -------- Dunn 
District No. 15 -W. S. Cox (No. 500) ~------- Raleigh 
District No. 16 _Geo. H. Wilkerson (No. 320) ~-Selma 
District No. 17 _E. F. Collins (No. 187) ------ Spring Hope 
District No. 18 _P. R. Tucker (No. 602) ~----- Rocky Mount 
District No. 19 _H. A. Newell (No. 229)  -.--Henderson 

District No. 

-B. W. Parham (No. 396) -.--Oxford 

District No. 21 -McBride Holt (No. 492) ~-_--- Graham 
District No. 22 -Capt. A. J. Ellington (No. 384) - Reidsville 
District No. 23 _J. W. Boyles (No. 214) --..Thomasville 

District No. 

-J. Rom Smith (No. 546) ~---Liberty 

District No. 25 -J. W. Payne (No. 548) _----- Spencer 
District No. 26 -_R. W. Lemmond (No. 244) --Monroe 
District No. 27 -L. B. Yandell (No. 530) -»--Charlotte 
District No. 28 _D. P. Dellinger (No. 268) ----Cherryville 
District No. 29 _W. W. Holland (No. 226) ~---Charles 
District No. 30 _P. T. Wilson (No. 167) _----- Winston-Salem 
Dis. Nos. 31 & 832 W. S. Reich (No. 454) ------ Elkin 
District No. 33 _W. H. Church (No. 556) ----Ronda 
District No. 34 _F. W. Royal (No. 603) ----Elk Spur 
District No. 835 _J. W. Horton (No. 368) ------ Vilas 
District No. 36 _F. P. Tate (No. 217) _--__- Morganton 

District No. 

District No 


. 88 _R. M. Hall (No. 482) 

-J. D. Lineburger (No. 202) _--Shelby 
pee een ae Saluda 

District No. 
District No. 
District No. 
District No. 
District No. 
District No. 


89 _G. C. Ward (No. 446) __---- Biltmore 
40 _W. B. Kester (No. 554) ----Spruce Pine 
41 _Rev. Albert New (No. 259) ~~Waynesville 
42 _C. Z. Candler (No. 513) ------ Sylva 

43 _J. W. S. Davis (No. 529) _-__Andrews 
44 _J. W. Winborn (No. 237) -:-~Marion 


TUESDAY, January 18, 1921. 

The Grand Lodge of Ancient, Free and Accepted 
Masons of North Carolina convened in its one hundred 
and thirty-fourth annual communication in the hall of 
the Masonic Temple, in the city of Raleigh, on Tuesday 
evening, January 18, 1921, at 7:30 o’clock, and was 
opened in ample form, M.’.W.’.James C. Braswell, Grand 
Master, presiding, it appearing that a constitutional 
number of Lodges were represented. 

Rev. John S. Wood, Grand Chaplain, delivered or 
invocation, as follows: 

Oh, Thou who inhabitest eternity, who was in the be- 
ginning with God, and without whom was not anything 
made that is made, the supreme intelligence, the author 
of life, with hearts full of love and gratitude that with- 
in thy Providence Thou has permitted us to assemble, 
and that wherever two or three are met in Thy name 
Thou art in the midst of them and wilt bless them; We 
ask Thy blessing upon this present assembly in this 
hour. Grant our Heavenly Father that the spirit of fra- 
ternal love and truth may dwell in every heart, and that 
we may so exemplify the teachings of our Masonic Or- 
der while met together and as we go back to our several 
places of abode, that we may become fit material for that 
spiritual temple not made with hands, eternal in the 
Heavens. AMEN. , 


M.’.W.’.JAMES C. BRASWELL ___________ Grand Master 
R.’.W.’.J. BAILEY OWEN _______ Deputy Grand Master 
R.’.W.’.JAMES H. WEBB ______-_ Senior Grand Warden 
R.’.W.°’. HUBERT M. POTEAT _____ Junior Grand Warden 
R.’.W.’.BENJAMIN R. LAcy _________ Grand Treasurer 
R.’.W.’.WILLIAM W. WILLSON ______- Grand Secretary 



REv. JNO. S. WooD ___-------------- Grand Chaplain 
REv. B. E. STANFIELD ____--~--- Asso. Grand Chaplain 
REV. 1. N. TAYLOR: —..---2--——-= Asso. Grand Chaplain 
W....R:. E.. EDWARDS: 222223222 Grand Lecturer 
W.’.J. LEGRAND EVERETT ______ Senior Grand Deacon 
W.°.LEON CASH ____----_--_--_ Junior Grand Deacon 
W.’.JOHN E. CAMERON ___-__-_--____ Grand Marshal 
W.’.JOHN H. ANDERSON ________ Grand Sword Bearer 
Wo cRs (Co DUNN 222 acne oo Grand Pursuivant 
Weis Bs IRE eo ee ee ae Grand Steward 
Wis hes Ms. GATES 32 fies fe es a Grand Steward 
WeWe Dae BRRY:. oe Grand Tiler 
J Bi CAMBPRON 2352655 See Kinston 
BON CASH: 2.25022 o3seeoe eee Winston-Salem 
as, Wer BGR ORD oo te a Kenly 
We W:. HOLLAND 2-222 oe Charles 
ic Lise INNLUSON 425 cocks ee ee >... Morganton 
Di WW PATON ek a ae eh ee Greensboro 
Jie. Wis SRO WEILL, 6 ec 8s as on as Boiling Springs 
WiC. WICKER. 2 2c2 het wesc e cee s ek: Elon College 


John W. Cotten, Walter E. Moore, R. J. Noble, B. S. Royster, 
H. I. Clark, W. S. Liddell, F. D. Winston, S. M. Gattis, R. N. 
Hackett, Jno. TT Alderman, Geo. S. Norfleet, A. B. Andrews, 
Henry A. Grady. 


District No. 4 _-______ Dr. M. Bolton ~___-__- Rich Square 
District No. 6 ~_--___- E. E. Griffin _.-_-.-.__- Goldsboro 
District No. 7 ~--_____ H. T. Patterson ______ New Bern 
District No. 10 ________ Cc. Ed Song eae iets Southport 
District No. 15 _.______ A. B. Goetze ~-_.-_--_- Raleigh 
District No. 16 ________ Geo. H. Wilkinson _-.-Selma 
District No. 17 _-___-__ H. E. Thompson _____- Stantonsburg 
District No. 18 ________ P. R. Tucker ___-______ Rocky Mount 
District No. 21 ________ E. R. Finch ~__-_______ Elon College 
District No. 22 ________ A. J. Ellington ~_______ Reidsville 
District No. 28 _-______ Clyde C. Craig ~----___ Gastonia 
District No. 31 ________ W. S. Reich ___-_____1_ Elkin 
District No. 88 ________ W. H. Church _____-_-_ Ronda 
District No. 88 ________ KR. M. Hall woe Saluda 
District No. 41 ________ Albert New  ___-_-____ Waynesville 

District No. 42 ________ C. Z. Chandler ________ Sylva 



Wilabaiae 2ee- 52 piio eae eee een cake S. M. Gattis 
ATKaiisas® 2-525 cco enn aaeaen eee eee J. S. McEachern 
Connectieut, a2ic sack ae OSES Se George P. Burgwyn 
Dela Wane 0 see a ee eres W. A. Withers 
IOWA S note oo a sen Sees eee eee R. N. Hackett 
Georgig: senha nen ss ot Cc. D. Bradham 
Wah: 25-3305 ese wen sneer Walter Clark 
Maing: nolo eee ee A. S. Holden 
Maryland 21s eee ones cen cbasese M. DeLancey Haywood 
Marineés0te: ...25.- ese ees eat eee eee eee F. D. Winston 
Mississippi. 2co.22555252-25--2-3 coe eomeee le F. P. Hobgood, Sr. 
MGSS0UYT 222 seece eae e ee one W. E. Moore 
Nebraska,.2.-.--.---2------cun ” peaecEeecis Joshua P. Pillsbury 
Nevada 2cicowe asses onl soa aa esas R. L. Brown 
New Jersey: 2 5es4 se ae ce wae see esc onan ssa A. R. Morgan 
IN@W YORE acoso fase Asko oSeee ae ee eas R. C. Dunn 
North: Dakota: 2255s Soeasceee sols aascesases J. C. Braswell 
ORES 0Ti +3 So ane eeteesaseceecoe Secs Jno. W. Cotten 
South (Dakota. 203-2053 33 ee a A. B. Andrews 
WOXOS) coon em eee ee aoa eS J. E. Cameron 
Wah -csccos eb gannoeaoeneescteeeee oes J. T. Alderman 
Vermont .2 sen etaobecn cate ee ee eases C. T. McClenaghan 
WARRING: 553s an necceeeweee scence e ee W. W. Willson 
Washington) - 22-02-5352 5-35-25 Seas J. LeGrand Everett 
West: Virginia: .53.o2.-6-. esos sens B. S. Royster 
WISCONSIN: 252550 sen eee settee oeeeae Su R. J. Noble 

Bro. R. T. Daniels, Chairman of the Committee on 
Credentials, presented the following report. On motion, 
the reading of it was dispensed with, and it was recom- 
mitted with instruction to record the names of the rep- 
resentatives as they presented themselves: 

St. John’s ~----- No. 1_-J. C. Hobbs, Jr, W. M.; H. H. 
Springs, S. W.; A. S. Holden, proxy 
for J. W. 

Royal White Hart, No. 2--Job Taylor, proxy for officers. 

St. John’s -_---- No. 3_-H. I. Patterson, proxy for W. M.; J. 
H. Parker, S. W.; Allie Cook, proxy 
for J. W. 

St. John’s ------ No. 4_-R. B. Dunn, proxy for W. M.; W. G. 

Grady, proxy for S. W.; R. E. 
Cox, proxy for J. W. 
Charity: =fs.2-= No. 5_-C. L. Pierce, proxy for officers. 
Phoenix -------- No. 8--Rev. Robb. White, Jr., S. W.; E. J. 
Kennedy, proxy for J. W 
Johnston-Caswell, No. 10_-S. eS. Burroughs, W. M., proxy for 
American George, No. 17__J. W. Whitley and P. S. Vann, proxy 
for officers. 



Phalanx *2ses2c= No. 
Stokes --------- No. 
ivan’ occe-Sace No. 

King Solomon -- No. 

Concord -------- No. 
Perseverance __- No. 
Kilwinning. ----- No. 
Eagle: a-=---.=- No. 
Widow’s Son --- No. 
Greensboro ----- No. 
Sharon cote n se No. 
FAO, cxccomeeeer ee No. 
LaFayette ------ No. 

Western Star ___ No. 
Joseph Warren - No. 

Jerusalem __---- No. 
Neuse -__------- No. 
Pulton; sinscse= No. 
Columbus __----- No 
ON ee eee No 
Perquimans ---- No. 
Belmont -_------ No 
Franklin  --__-- No. 
Wayne __-_----- No. 
St. Alban’s ~_-__ No 

Mount Lebanon - No. 

Mt. Hermon ____ No. 
Mill Creek ~_____ No 
Blackmer _______ No. 

eee No. 


Ww. Sz. 

31__J. W. Cuthbertson, W. M.; 
Creighton; proxy for S. W.; 
Wm. E. Cullingford, proxy 
J. W. 

82__Gilbert Hendrix, J. W. 

40__C. S. Perry, W. M.; F. I. Watson, S. 
W.; J. L. Bell, J. W. 

56__J. L. Lister and G. P. Burgwyn, Jr., 
proxy for officers. 

58__-J. D. oot S. W.; M. L. Laughlin, 


59__J. W. wr aeden, Ss. W. 

64__Paul J. Kiker, proxy for ‘W. M. and 
S. W.; Fred C. Ballard, proxy for 
J. W. 

71__0. I. Mangum, W. M.; J. S. Spur- 
geon, proxy for S. W. 

75_.C. G. Etheridge, proxy for officers. 

76_-E. R. Ford, proxy for S. W.; L. M. 
Clymer, proxy for J. W. 

78_.A. R. House, W. M.; W. L. Best, J. 
W.; H. E. Austin, D. D. G. M., 5th 
district, proxy for J. W. 

81__F. Brock, proxy for W. M. and J. W.; 
J. F..Marquette, S. W. 

83_-E. M. Koonce and W. M. Thompson, 
proxies for officers. 

91__S. Gallert, proxy for officers. 

92_.-H. E. Thompson, proxy for W. M. 
and J. W.; J. H. Best, Jr., proxy 
for S. W. 

95_-C. C. Sugg, W. M. 

97__R. H. Ferguson, W. M. 

99_._W. H. Crowder, proxy for eee 

. 102__W. L. Johnson, proxy for officers. 
. 104_-Robt. I. Jones, W. M. 

106__B. F. Bray, proxy for J. W.; J. S. 
McNider, W. M. 

. 108--Henry Long, proxy for W. M.; Jas. 

E. Faison, proxy for S. W.; Henry 
Long, proxy for J. W. 

. 109__K. J. Respess, W. M.; M. L. Davis, 

proxy for J. 

. 112__R. L. Spears, proxy for officers. 
. 114__L. R. Varser, proxy for W. M.; J. C. 

Stancel, S. W. 

for J. W. 
117__Barnes Daniel, proxy for W. M. 
118_.W. F. Randolph, proxy for W. M.; 

S. P. Burton, S. W.; J. C. Vance, 

; L. R. Varser, proxy 

J. W. 
. 125__G. C. Warren, W. M.; Leon Warren, 

S. W.; Paul Warren, J. W. 

. 127__John A. ” McAuley, proxy for officers. 
. 186_.W. W. Jones, J. W. 




King Solomon __ No. 


White Stone __-. No. 
Mt. Pleasant -_- No. 
. 165__J. T. Barnes and 


Geo. Washington, No. 

Carthage ------- No. 
Central Cross --- No. 
Mt. Olivet ------ No 
CaFY) sccnsecsnsa. No. 
Cleveland -----. No. 
Roanoke ~------- No 
Mingo _--------- No. 
ENG: 2ncesncecus 

Wm. G. Hill _--- No. 
County Line _--- No. 
Jonesville ------ No. 
McCormick -_--- No 
Henderson -_---- No 
Corinthian '.-__-- No 
Anchor _-~----- No. 
Mystie Tie ----- No. 
Rountree ------- No. 
Monroe -------- No. 
Catawba ------- No. 
Pythagoras ----- No 
Rockford ------- No. 


p 229. RK. a Gary, W. 
Ss. W. 

137_._Harry Page, W. M.; K. B. Nixon, 
Ss. W. 
188__J. T. Brown, W. oe i W. A. Brown, 

proxy for S. 

. 147__Eugene T. Lee, Bes for S. W. and 

155__Hubert Edens, S. W. 
157_.T. D. R. Allen, proxy for officers. 
W. Murphy, 
proxy for officers. 

. 167_-T. L. Stryker, W. M.; C. C. Cash, 

proxy for S. W.; Joe Rogers, J. W. 

174__N. J. Wilson, proxy for W. M.; A. 
J. Horton, S. W.; W. H. Webster, 
J. W. 

. 181__C. P. Tyson, D. D. G. M., proxy for 

W. M. and S. W. 

187__E. R. Collins, W. M.; J. M. Bowden, 
proxy for S. W.; A. H. Edwards, 
proxy for J. W. 

. 195__W. L. Stutts, W. M., proxy for S. W. 

and J. W. 

198__J. H. Ellington, S. W. 

202__R. G. Laughbridge, proxy for W. M.; 
W. V. Metcalf, S. W.; L. F. Mc- 
Brayer, J. W. 

. 203__J. G. Blalock, proxy for officers. 
. 206__S. D. Hawley, W. M.; H. H. Warren, 

S. W.; Marvin Jackson, J. W. 

o. 210__Z. A. Rochelle, proxy for officers. 
Catawba Valley - Ne 

217__J. L. Nelson, proxy for officers. 

218__Jas. A. Briggs, Jr., W. M.; Franklin 
Sherman, S. W.; C. S. Brinkley, 
J. W. 

224__J. H. Henley, proxy for officers. 

227__W. S. Reich, D. D. G. M., proxy for 

A ene M. Thomas, proxy for W. M.; 

Thomas, S. W. 

M.; J. Ed Bagwell, 

. 230__C. R. Shuler, S. W. and proxy for 

’ W. M. and J. W 

. 234__N. L. Broughton, J. W. 

. 237_-P. D. Sinclair, proxy for officers. 

. 243__J. E. Cameron, W. M. 

. 244__J. E. Stewart, W. M. and proxy for 

J. W.; A. 

L. Monroe, 
Ss. W. 

proxy for 

. 248__Clarence Clapp, W. M.; W. A. Rein- 

hardt, proxy for S. W. 

. 249__D. S. Watson, C. Ed Taylor and E. 

H. Smith, proxies for officers. 

. 251_-W. Y. Davenport, proxy for officers. 


H6e 2nnesseseees No 
Waynesville __.. No 
Excelsior ~------ No 
Hibriten ------. No. 
Gaston ---- _ No 
Dunn’s ‘Rock ~... No 
Unaka.. .sac25c5 No 
Tobasco ~_------ No. 

Green Level 

Wake Forest ---- 

Greenville ------ No 
Salem... 22-2285 No. 
French Broad -. No. 
Atlanti¢..2.-2-25 No 
Stonewall -_-.-- No. 
Toisnot --------- No 

Pleasant Hill -_ No 
Laurinburg ----- No 
Raeford ~_------ No 
Randolph —------ No. 
Hatcher -_----~- No 
New Lebanon -_- No 
Eureka —__----~- No 
Wilmington _---- No. 
Selma... ces No 
White Hill ~____ No 
Granite _____-__- No 
Winton oceee No 
Bayboro _------- No. 
Harmony __----- No. 
Hickory -------- No. 

Numa F. Reid __ No. 

Stanly --------_ No 
SNOW sree eect No 
Gastonia --_____ No. 
Wee it oa eee chen No. 
State Line _____ No 

. 848__P. J. Suttlemeyer, J. 
W. M. 

. 253_-A. M. Matheson, W. M.; W. C. Math- 
. 259_- 

eson, proxy for S. W 
L. E. Green, W. M 

. 261__H. G. Link, Jr., proxy for W. M. 

. 262__Mark Squires, Ww. M. 

. 263__J. P. Hoffman, proxy for officers. 

. 267__Cos Paxton, proxy for W.M. and S.W. 
. 268_.W. E. Moore, W. M. 

, 271__V. A. Iseley, W. M. 

. 277__A. V. Council, W. M.; J. M. Sears, 

Ss. W. 

. 279__D. S. Wells, W. M. 
. 282__E. W. Timberlake, W. M.;_ I. ‘i 

Jones, S. W.; T. F. Arrington, J 

. 284__L. R. Whichard, S. W..and proxy for 

W. M. and J. W. 

. 289__Frank L. Reid, proxy for W. M.; H. 

M. Brandon, proxy for Wardens. 

. 292._-W. A. West, proxy for officers. 
. 294__B. H. Jones, proxy for officers. 
. 296__M. E. Robinson, proxy for officers. 
. 298__J. T. Watson, proxy for W. 

M. and 
Ss. W. 

. 804__C. A. Potter, W. M. 
. 805__W. R. Sutherland, proxy for S. W.; 

C. E. Muse, proxy for J. W. 

. 806__L. F. Clark, W. M. 

. 809__C. C. Broughton, proxy for officers. 
. 8310__B. K. Boykins, S. W. 

. 314__J. W. Jones, proxy for officers. 

. 317__John B. Griggs, proxy for officers. 

. 819__W. B. Savage, W. M. 

. 320__G. H. Wilkinson, D. D. G. M., proxy 

for officers. 

. 821__Henry A. Matthews, proxy for W. 

M.; Geo. S. Cole, proxy for S. W. 

. 322__W. R. Simpson, W. M. 
. 827__W. L. Daniel, S. 
. 881__W. D. Alfred, W. M. 
. 840__C. B. McCandless, 


N. B: 
Pais S. W. 
we proxy for 

Berger, S. W.; C. S. H 
844__J. H. Dobbs, W. M.; C. E. Nabors, 

S. W.; P. C. Penn, proxy for J. W. 

B. Hor- 
ton, proxy for 8. W. and J. W. 

. 848__J. M, Boyette, W. Mz. 
. 8683__Don J. Horton, W. M.; J. 

. 869__W. Y. Warren, proxy for officers. 
. 873_.W. J. Robinson, proxy for officers. 
. 8375_._Whitney Wells, proxy for W. M.; J. 

K. Barnes, 

proxy for J. W.; E. V. 



Life Boat ~------ No. 
Seaboard ------- No. 
Forest City ~---- No 
Reidsville __----- No. 
Pigeon River --- No. 
Kedron _-------- No 
*“ Mooresboro ----- No 
Temperance --.. No. 
Copeland ------- No. 
Lebanon —------- No. 
‘ Cape Fear --_---- No 
Orient --------- No. 
Oxtord:...c..css6- No. 
Farmer -------- No 

Liberty Grove -- No. 

876__C. C. Thomas, proxy for W. M.; J. 
K. Barnes, proxy for J. W.; E. V. 
Lawrence, S. W. 

. 878__W. P. Edwards, proxy for W. M.; 

C. P. Parker, S. W. 

. 381__S. N. Watson, proxy for officers. 
. 884__A. J. Ellington and J. F. DeLancey, 

proxy for officers. 
386__J. R. Stephens, W. M. 

. 887_-R. M. Oates, proxy for officers. 
. 888__J. P. McSwain, W. M., proxy for S. 

W. and J. W. 

389__J. W. Burney, Jr., W. M. 

390_-H. C. Norman, W. M.; J. G. Wood, 
S. W.; C. C. Briggs, J. W. 

. 891__K,. A. McDonald and A. A. Davis, 

proxy for W. M. and J. W.; W. 
W. Bishop, S. W. 

. 394__Nathan ,Ledwell, W. M. 

395__John S. ‘McEachern, proxy for officers. 

. 896__I. N. Howard, W. M.; M. F. Hill, 

proxy for S. W.; B. K. Lassiter, 
proxy for J. W. 

. 404__C. A. Hoover, proxy for W. M.; C. 

W. Morris, Bx W. 
407__J. C. Wallace, W. M., and proxy for 
S. W. and J. W. 

University ----- No. 408_-H. D. Williams, W. M.; E. P. Elling- 
ton, proxy for S. W.; R. C. An- 
drews, J. W. 

Louisburg ------ No. 413_-_T. W. Watson, proxy for W. M. and 
Ss. W. 

Bellview ------- No. 416_._M. W. Bell, proxy for officers. 

Maxton ~-------- No. 417__J. B. Sellers, proxy for W. M.; A. 

: H. Fine, proxy for Wardens. 

Potecasi ~_------ No. 418__J. E. Griffin, W. M. 

Sparta. as-cs=5-- No. iimnier a Niel proxy for S. W. and 

Montgomery ---- No. 426_-Fred 0. Christopher, proxy for of- 

Rockyford ------ No. 430_-Claude Harris, proxy for officers. 

West Bend -_---- No. 484..Leon Cash, proxy for officers. 

Star cost eesan3 3 No. 487_-C. C. Stout, proxy for officers. 

Clingman —_-_---- No. 440__F. M. Swain, proxy for officers. 

Roper ---------- No. 448_-Geo. W. Dixon, proxy for officers. 

Marietta -__---- No. 444__W. F. Cox, J. W. 

Biltmore _------ No. 446__G. ro Ward, W. M.; Alex R. Carter, 

Enfield ~-------- No. 447__W. T. Ransom, W. M.; W. N. Sher- 
rod, S. W. 

Grifton -------- No. 452__Jno. H. Barwick, proxy for officers. 

MUKIN. . 2a S No. 454__H. D. Transou, W. M.; W. S. Reich, 

D. D. G. M., 31st. 

Dillsboro _------ No. 459__C. Z. Candler, proxy for officers, 
South Fork ___-- No. 462__M. A. Harwell, W. M. 
Currituck __---- No. 463__J. W. Fisher, proxy for W. M.; W. 
H. Gallop, proxy for S. W.; A..W.: 
. Hampton, J. W. 
Crumpler ------ No. 467__R. F. Edwards and R. W. S. Pegram, 

Scotland Neck -- No. 
Grassy Knob --- No. 

Sonoma —_ ------ No. 
Lexington ------ No 
Grimesland _---- No. 
Big Lick ~------ No 

Eagle Springs -- No. 
Four Oaks No. 

. Rainbow ------- No. 
“ Spring Hope -_-- No. 
Saluda. —--.-~-=- No 
Traphill ~------- No, 
Southern Pines -. No. 
Lawndale __----- No. 
Statesville ~----- No. 
Rich Square ---. No 
Linville ~------- No 
Thos. M. Holt -- No 
John A. Graves - No 
Rockingham ---- No 
Royal Hart _---- No. 
Ayden --------- No 
Raleigh _------- No 
Red Springs ---- No. 
Cherryville ~_--- No 
Roberdel _------ No. 
Belhaven —------ No 
Caroleen ___----- No 
Sylva jins 22-45 No. 
Whetstone __---- No. 
Aulander _------ No 
Farmville  -~ --- No. 
Widow’s Son __-- No. 
Wanchese __---- No. 
Warsaw __------ No 
Winterville ----- No 
Pendleton __----- No 

. 476__A. L. Honeycutt, W. M.; 

proxy for officers. 
470__T. J. Williford, proxy for officers. 
471__S. C. Davis, W. M., and. proxy for S. 
W. and J. W 
472_.W. A. Moore, W: M. 

. 473__H. C. Myers, W. M. 
. 475__J. C. Galloway, W. M. 

Hartsell, S. W. 
477__J. E. McDuffie, proxy for officers. 
4783__J. W. Alford, proxy for officers. 
479__G. W. Brinson, proxy for officers. 
481_.W. M. Creekmore, proxy for W. M. 
and J. W.; G. E. Lamm, S. W. : 

3 482__R. M. Hall, proxy for officers. 

483_.W. W. Willson, proxy for officers, 
484__J. Hardie Tilghman, W. M. 

. 486_._W. T. Grigg, proxy for officers. 

. 487__C. D. Stevenson, W. M. 

. 488_._M. Bolton, proxy for officers. 

. 489__J. L. Banner, proxy for officers. 

. 492._McBride Holt, W. M. 

. 494._Robert T. Wilson, proxy for officers. 
. 495._J. M. Warburton, W. M. 

. 497__Jno. P. Leach, W. M. 

. 498__C. E. Spear, W. M.; W. H. Fuller, 

J. W. 
. 500--W. S. Cox, W. M.; C. D. Barbee, S. 

W.; J. H. Toler, Jr., J. W. 
501_-H. C. Stanton, proxy for W. M. and 
J. W.; E. McPhaul, S. W.: 

. 505--D. C. Lillington, W. M. : 
. 507_.J. N. Hasty, proxy for officers. 
. 509_-L. T. Houston, proxy for W. M.; J. 

N. Paul, proxy for J. W. 

. 510_-W. W. Poole, W. M., and proxy for 

S. W. and J. W. 

. 5138__C. Z. Candler, W. M. 
. 515_-R. E. Scarboro, 
. 516__H. W. Green, 

proxy for officers. 
W. M.; J. H. Eure, S. 

517_-G. A. Rouse, J. W. 
519__Job Taylor, W. M. 
521_--Chas. W. Pugh, proxy for W. 

B. G. Crisp, proxy for J. W. 

. 522_W. C. Owen, proxy for officers. 
. 523__R. S. Harris, 8. W. 
. 524A. H. Martin, W. M.; P. G. Brittle, 

proxy for S. W.; J. M. Parker, 
proxy for J. W. 



Rodgers ~------- No. 
Lucama —-.----~ No, 
Andrews ------- No. 
JOUVE: 22S" oo5—3 5 No 
Hamlet  _------- No. 
Ottolay -------- No. 
Williams ~~ --_- No. 
State Road __--- No. 
Corinthian - ~--- No. 
Spencer ~------- No. 
Maysville ~------ No. 
Bee Log _-_----- No. 
Revolution - _--- No. 
Zephyr —-------- No. 
Vesper ~-------- No. 
Oak Grove ----- No, 
Swannanoa ----- No. 
Waxhaw ------- No. 
Tabot —2..-ceee= No 
Ronda: 22=.=-s=- No. 
Wentworth ----- No 
Dorie aeanntsou No 

Biscoe --------- No 
Summit -------- No 
i £05 6 { ee pea PS No 
Roseboro ~------ No. 

Evening Star __- No. 

Maiden _-------- No. 
Helton ~-------- No 
* Wallace ~------- No. 
Cranberry ------ No. 
Roaring Gap --_ No, 
Queen City ----- No. 
Laurelbranch __- No. 
Vaughan -_-_---- No. 
Skyuka __------- No 
River Side ------ No. 
Chadbourn _----- No. 
Zebulon —------- No 
Glendon _------- No 

. 561__W. L. Patton, 
. 562__W. P. Wiley, W. M. 
. 5638__E 

. 525__W. Nae S. W.; W. L. Eskridge, 

J. W. 
527__Geo. H. Néwsom, S. W., proxy for 
W. M. and J. W. 

. 529__Clyde H. Jarrett, S. W. 
. 580-_-_W. L. Hagan, proxy for W. M; F. 

O. Steele, S. W.; L. 
proxy for J. W. 

M. Holmes, 

. 582__W. M. Debnam, W. M.; T. O. Mce- 

' Ewen, S. W.; G. L. Green, J. W. 

. 588_-G. L. Clay, W. M. 
. 5388__J. B. Readling, proxy for officers. 

540__C. F. Fields, W. M. 

. 542__A. D. Connor, S. W. 
. 548__J. S. Wood and J. E. Connell, proxies 

for W. M. and S. W. 

. 547__A. C. Foscue, proxy for officers. 
. 548_-W. A. Peck, proxy for officers. 
. 552__C. T. James, W. M. 

. 5538__J. F.' Fields, S. W. 

. 554__W. B. Kister, W. M. 

557__S. G. Crater, proxy for officers. 
W. M. 

. W. Fonvielle, W. M.; W. C. Gra- 
ham, J. W. 

. 566-_-_W. H. Church, W. M. 
. 567__T. S. Mallory, W. M. 
. 568_-G. W. Allen, proxy for W. M.; J. F. 

Robinson, 8. W.; J. T. Robinson, 
proxy for J. W. 

io. 570__T. ne were proxy for W. M. and 

F. R. Harris, J. W. 

. 5TT__C. E. Kellum, proxy for officers. 

. 580_-Leon Cash, proxy for officers. 

. 583__Jerry Daughrity, Ss. W. 

. 585_-Jesse Wilson, W. M.; J. Abner Bar- 

ker, S. W.; Jesse H. Harris, J. W. 
588__J. R. Barrow, S. W. 

. 592__W. G. Bandy, W. M. 
. 594__R. F. Edwards, proxy for officers. 
. 595_-L. Southerland, W. 

M.; L. S. Far- 
low, 8S. W. 

598__R. F. Edwards, proxy for officers. 

599__Leon Cash, proxy for officers. 

602__C. W. Mangum, W.M.; R. R. Tucker, 
proxy for S. W. and J. W. 

603__R. F. Edwards, proxy for officers. 

. aot R. Vaughan, proxy for officers. 
ji ives Fes 
. 606__J. W. Long, proxy for officers. 
. 607__B. - 

M. Hall, proxy for officers. 

E. Stanfield, M.; Sidney 
Meares, Jr., proxy for S. W.; I. P 
Spivey, J. W 

. 609.-G. §. Barbee, W. M. 
. 610_-R. A. Dowd, proxy for officers. 


Sunrise --------- No. 
Round Peak -_--- No. 
Castalia ~------ No 
Bonlee ~-------- No. 

John H..Mills --- No. 

Perfection ~----- No. 
Walnut Cove --. No, 
Unionville ~----- No. 
Bailey =-.-=====< No. 
Goldsboro ------ No. 
Mill Springs ---_ No. 
Richlands ------ No. 
Warren __------ No. 
Ellerbee ~------- No. 
Victory -------- No 
Shoal Creek --__- No 
Lewiston ~-_-~-- No. 
Baditt ose s2 cs 


615_-H. S. Powell, J. W. 
616__W. W. Willson, proxy for offieeris: 

. 619__Hurley Braswell, proxy for officers. 
. 621__J. J Dunlap, proxy for W. M. and 

W.; H. H. 

J. W. 

624__E. N. Williams, W. M., 

628__John H. Watson, W. M. 

629__J. C. Bailey, Jr, W. M.; M. W. 
Hb! S. W.; J. W. Slate, proxy 
for J. W. 

Dunlap, proxy for 

. 6382_John Smith and T. L. Price, proxy 

for officers. 

. 6838__L. R. Finch, W. M. 
. 684__F. B. Crowson, W. Mz. 

636__R. M. Hall, proxy for officers, 

. 688__L. R. Dixon, W. M. 

. 6389_-H. D. Williams, W. M. 

. 641__Paul Bennett, proxy for officers. 

. 642__L. P. Tyndall, proxy for officers. 

. 644__J. L. Nelson, proxy for officers. 

. taal” B. Phelps, proxy for W. M. and 

W.; Garvey Bazemore, J. W. 

Uz D._-Reiph Boring, W.M 


Grand Master’s Address 

The Most Worshipful William W. Galt, Grand Mas- 
ter of Virginia, was escorted into the Grand Lodge by 
Past Grand Masters A. B. Andrews and Richard N. Hack- 
ett, and was introduced by Past Grand Master Richard N. 
Hackett, as follows: 

Most Worshipful Grand Master and Brethren of The 
Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

I have the honor and great pleasure to announce that 
Most Worshipful William W. Galt, Grand Master of 
Virginia, is present before The Grand Lodge of North 

The Grand Master: Please conduct the Grand Mas- 
ter of Virginia to the east. Grand Master Galt, as Grand 
Master of a sister Grand Jurisdiction, so intimately as- 
sociated with the Grand Jurisdiction of North Carolina, 
not only in Masonry but in matters common to two 
Grand Jurisdictions and Grand Commonwealths, I wel- 
come you most heartily to The Grand Lodge of North 
Carolina. ; 

Grand Master Galt: Most Worshipful Grand Mas- 
ter of The Grand Lodge of North Carolina, and Brethren 
of our sister State: When I received an invitation to 
come and be your guest at your annual communication 
this year, I did not take time to sit down; I telegraphed 
at once that I would be delighted to come. I have for 
years been wishing to visit Masons in North Carolina, 
but have never had an opportunity to do so. North Caro- 
lina and Virginia are so closely connected that it is hard 
to tell who is a Virginian and who is a North Carolin- 
ian. Years ago North Carolina was a part of Virginia, 
one of Virginia’s daughters, and now only an invisible 
line separates the two states; but no line, visible or in- 
visible, separates the Masons of North Carolina from 
Masons of Virginia. 

I have no doubt there is some difference in the work of 
the two jurisdictions; but that is nothing. I understand 
there is less difference between our work than between 
that in any other jurisdictions in the United States; pos- 
sibly excepting West Virginia, the last daughter of Old 


I come from Norfolk; and every time I mention Nor- 
folk, North Carolinians say, “Norfolk is a North Caro- 
lina town;” and when you go out into Masonry, into the 
Church, or into any association there, you find it pretty 
nearly so. I just-met the father of the District Deputy 
Grand Master J. W. Calvert, of District No. 35, Norfolk 
District, one of the ablest D. D. G. Masters in the state. - 
His father says this is because he comes from North 

I have been in the Navy about 43 years, and when I 
stopped going to sea, my Brethren put me through the 
chairs in my Lodge, Owens, No. 164; later, I went to the 
Grand Lodge as a visitor, later still as Grand Junior 
Deacon. Now, I have been highly honored by having 
been made Grand Master of Masons in Virginia. And 
now visiting your Grand Lodge, I feel it an honor and 
pleasure not to be surpassed. 

Being Grand Master of Masons in Virginia, I felt it 
my duty, being on the retired list of the Navy and hav- 
ing the opportunity to try and meet as many Masons as 
possible. I visited, during the year, almost all of the 
fifty-eight districts of the Old Dominion; and have seen 
a wonderful display of Masonic enthusiasm and devo- 
tion. Nothing could be more delightful and instructive. 
It has been a revelation to me. Would that I could do 
likewise in the Grand Old Tar Heel State. 

This, my Brethren, brings us to the subject of the 
George Washington Masonic National Memorial Asso- 
ciation. | 

I know that you have endorsed this splendid concep- 
tion, and some of the Grand Jurisdictions have gone over 
the top with their subscriptions already. Virginia has, 
in various ways, subscribed $22,725.00, of which $10,- 
225.00 has been paid in. She has aided in many ways, 
among which is the securing of the Temple site and a 
number of acres surrounding it, that will eventually net 
the association a handsome sum. She might have done 
better, and we hope to bring her soon up to the place 
where she belongs. 

You claim a part in George Washington’s life. He 
was born in Virginia; but belongs to North Carolina, he 
belongs to California, he belongs to the Dacotas; he be- 
longs to the Nation, to the world; the greatest man, the 
most well rounded character in history; a man who was 
great in every respect; a man who controlled men and 


dominated every undertaking with which he was ever as- 
sociated; who guided the writers of the Constitution, 
the greatest document drawn by man; who guided them 
on Masonic principles, with the assistance of the fifty out 
of the fifty-six writers who were Masons. The Declara- 
tion of Independence had about as many Masons among 
the signers. 

It is, therefore, the duty of the Fraternity to carry out 
this grand scheme, make the George Washington Memo- 
rial Temple, that will overlook Mount Vernon, the Po- 
tomac River and the City of Washington, a magnificent 
success; and most of us shall live to see it the most no- 
table and interesting edifice of the Masonic world. 

It is the duty of every Master of a Lodge to see that 
the Brethren keep up with the work—then they will be 
anxious and willing to go to Lodge whenever open. This 
ought to be urged upon every Master. Give every Bro- 
ther possible a part in the work, no matter how big or 
little, and he will want to do it and will have a better 
time when there. 

I want to say, my Brethren, that this is one of the 
most pleasant moments. of my life; and I am happy and 
proud to be your guest and be allowed to talk to you to- 
night. I thank you. 

P. G. M. Francis D. Winston: Most Worshipful 
Grand Master and my Brethren: We welcome you, 
Grand Master Galt, to North Carolina. Coming as you 
do from the State of Virginia, I feel pretty close to you; 
in fact, I think I have a right to feel pretty close. The 
fact is I married a woman from that territory. 

The old State of Virginia—lovable, delightful, real 
heart-felt Virginia—is our friend and your friend and my 
friend tonight; and, therefore, I respond to our most dis- 
tinguished Brother tonight, and give him a hearty wel- 
come to the old State of North Carolina, because the 
great State of Virginia prided herself in North Carolina, 
and took North Carolina’s name for herself as hers. 

I am happy to meet our Brother tonight. I have 
known the Grand Master of Virginia; I have known 
them all. When he with courtesy and kindness and with 
the spirit of Masonry in his heart welcomed all the Ma- 
sons to the State of Virginia, at the Washington Anni- 
versary Burial, it was my great pleasure to be with them 
in that splendid ceremony. 


It is fine, my friends, to be a Mason. The best thing 
I know of is to be a Mason. You may think there is 
something better than that; but you only think so. There 
is nothing in the world that beats Masonry, because it 
is the spirit; it is the eternal spirit of righteousness and 
justice and truth, and, therefore, nothing can excel it. 

It gives me great pleasure to welcome our Brother to 
our city. We are going to call on him in the morning to 
talk again. We want to hear him again. We welcome 
you, Brother. ‘ 

The Grand Master then delivered the following ad- 
dress, which was referred to the Board of General Pur- 
poses: \ 

Brethren of The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

One year ago, by your generous suffrage, the scepter 
of authority was entrusted to me. It was accepted with 
a profound sense of gratitude and in secret determina- 
tion that I would be directed by the principles of our 
great Order; always acting in moderation and decorum. 
Another year is being numbered with the past; another 
year of joys and sorrow, of sunshine and shadows. With 
the wonderful progress we have made in material af- 
fairs Masonry has kept step, and in the name of a strong 
_and harmonious Brotherhood I extend to you a cordial 
welcome to the 134th annual communication of this 
Grand Lodge, and right cheerily do I greet you, my 
Brethren, whose honored heads are crowned with the 
glory of accumulating years, and you, who, in the 
strength and pride of manhood, will soon assume the re- 
sponsibilities of our Order and through whose zeal and 
fidelity we can confidently hope our Noble Order will 
rise to a still higher plane. These annual reunions are 
restful oases in life’s Sahara. Here we renew the old and 
form new friendships and cement them with strong ties 
of Brotherly Love. As the tiny bud opens and expands 
its tender petals, under the ripening influence of the 
morning’s genial sun, into a beautiful, full blown rose, so 
by these associations are our hearts filled with fraternal 
love and affection and we are here taught by the sublime 
tenets of our glorious Order, in all their matchless pu- 
rity and vigor, the indisputable truth of the Brotherhood 
of Man and the Fatherhood of God; and when we shall 
have resumed our working tools, the inspiring influence 
of these communications will soothe our weary souls 


with recollections as soft and sweet as the sound of the 
distant convent bell to the weary desert traveler. 
Before proceeding with our report of the year’s re- 
. cord, let us pause for a moment in loving remembrance 
of our Fraternal Dead. While we acknowledge our 
gratitude to our Supreme Grand Master for the many 
blessings we have enjoyed, yet our hearts sorrow at the 
going of our Brethren. On October 12th, the Grim 
Reaper invaded our official circle and laid his icy hand 
upon our beloved Brother, Richard T. Gowan, Grand 
Auditor, and garnered him into God’s storehouse. Our 
sister jurisdictions and many of our Subordinate Lodges 
have paid toll to this exacting tyrant. To their. memory 
and virtues the Committee on Necrology will pay tribute. 


Dispensation has been granted the following new 
Lodges: Pensacola. 


Gastonia: To lay corner stone of the North Caro- 
lina Orthopoedic Hospital, June 8th. 

Oxford: St. John’s Day, June 24th. 

Roanoke Rapids: To lay corner stone of Graded 
School building. 

Hobgood: To lay corner stone of Graded School 

Grand Auditor: On October 16th, I appointed Bre. 
Homer Peele, Grand Auditor, to succeed Bro. R. T. Gow- 
an, deceased. . 


Unable to attend in person, I appointed Bro. M. C. 8. 
Noble to represent this Grand Lodge, of which General 
Davie was Grand Master, at the University Day exer- 
cises, when, through the generosity of Mr. J. A. Ball, of 
Charleston, a portrait of Past Grand Master Davie was 
presented to the University. 


On November 2nd, I granted Mrs. Belle Ash Peck, a 
member of the Home Endowment Fund Board of the 
Masonic and Eastern Star Home, permission to canvass 
the Lodges in this jurisdiction in the interest of the 
Home. In this I may have overstepped my authority; if, 


however, I have erred, it has been in charity’s cause and 
I have no apology to offer for such error. 


On March 7th, I received through Bro. W. 8S. Willis, 
Secretary of the Red Sea Oil and Refining Company, of 
Wichita Falls, Texas, a certificate for 50 shares in that 
company. This donation was made by Dr. J. J. McKan- 
na of Oklahoma City. Due acknowledgment was made 
of its receipt and the certificate forwarded to Bro. C. M. 
Vanstory of the Home’s Board of Directors for which 
institution the donation was made. 


On April 30th, upon a majority vote, I granted dis- 
pensation to Hatcher Lodge to move to Rock Ridge, the 
latter being more centrally located and more accessible 
to travel. Upon objection from one of the Brethren of 
the Lodge to this removal, I requested D. D. G. M. 
Thompson to visit this Lodge and report his findings. 
This he did, and recommended that the removal be made 
permanent, as in his opinion this action would prove 
convenient and beneficial to the Craft in that jurisdic- 
tion, and I hope this recommendation will be sustained. 


On March 26th, I granted concurrent jurisdiction 
over Angier between Coats Lodge, No. 622, and Harnett 
Lodge, No. 258, because of the almost dormant condition 
of Harnett Lodge and the greater convenience to travel 
by rail and dirt roads, between Angier and Coats. 


On October 22nd, upon the recommendation of Grand 
Lecturer R. F. Edwards and D. D. G. M. Buck, I re- 
stored Bee Log Lodge Charter, No. 548, which had been 
previously arrested for sufficient cause. Brother Ed- 
wards had recently visited and lectured this Lodge and 
earnestly recommended restoration of its charter. 


It became my painful duty to remove from office the 
Master of one of our Lodges for un-Masonic conduct. 
Acting under Sections 166-169 inclusive, of the Code, a 


commission of three Past Masters was to investigate the 
charges against this Brother ; they met, organized and af- 
ter consideration of the evidence recommended expul- 
sion. The commission was sustained and the trial pro- 
ceedings filed with the Grand Secretary. 

Pee Dee Lodge, No. 150, issued a charity appeal. for 
one of its members and, upon investigation, it was as- 
certained that this Brother had listed for taxation real 
and personal property aggregating about $14,000. Be- 
lieving this to be an imposition upon the Craft, the 
Lodge was ordered to reimburse the several Lodges 
which has subscribed to this call for aid and to make 
apology to the Grand Lodge. No record of individual 
Lodge contributions was kept but the total amount, about 
$275.00, has been received by the Grand Secretary, with 
the required apology, and I recommend that this money 
be turned over to the Oxford Orphanage. 


I have commissioned the following Grand Represen- 
tatives near other Grand Lodges: 

Tennessee: Chas. Barham, March 24th. 

New York: Jno. N. Bierwirth, November 4th, vice 
R.’.W.’.Harry Rosen, resigned. 


On October 21st, I arrested the charter of Moores- 
ville Lodge, No. 496. On July 6th, a petitioner was re- 
jected at a stated meeting and on the following day, at 
a special communication, said petitioner was again bal- 
loted on, and accepted. Upon investigation by our 
Grand Secretary, he found that to be a common prac- 
tice by this Lodge as well as other flagrant violations of 
the Code. ' 


The suggestion being made by P. G. M. Geo. T. Bry- 
an of South Carolina, that the Masonic Club House at 
Camp Sevier be turned over to a charitable organization 
for rescue work, the Grand Master of South Carolina 
submitted this proposition to the War Relief Board and 
there was a general disposition among those consulted 
to grant a temporary use of this building for the pur- 
pose stated, and in that disposition I concurred, and now 
submit the proposition for your final determination. 



Victory Lodge, No. 640. 
Ellerbe Lodge, No. 641. 


As defined in the Code I have not been called upon to 
make a single decision. Many interpretations have been 
requested and: in a vast majority of them, reference to .. 
the Code and Andrews’ Digest would have rendered cor- 
respondence unnecessary. It is very evident that many 
of the Lodges have no Code or they do not consult it. 
The only construction, or interpretation, I shall submit 
to the Committee is: 

“Yours of the 19th ultimo, addressed to the Grand Secretary 
has been referred to me. I note that you have recently had two 
members who were suspended for nonpayment of dues apply for 
reinstatement, and their applications were rejected. You now 
wish to know whether such application will have to undergo the 
examination prescribed and the ballot taken thereon after the 
said application has laid over for thirty days. Answering all of 
these inquiries in the affirmative, I quote you as follows: 

“Section 116 of the Constitution: ‘A ‘petition for initiation or 
membership shall be recommended by two members of the Lodge 
petitioned, and be referred to a committee of three other mem- 
bers for inquiry into the character and qualifications of the pe- 
titioner. Such petition can only be received at a stated meeting, 
and one lunar month must intervene between its reception and 
the balloting thereon. But no ballot shall be taken on a petition 
until a committee shall have made its report thereon.’ 

“Section 170 of the Constitution: ‘A Brother suspended for 
non-payment of dues shall not again be reinstated except upon 
regular application to the Lodge,’ ete. 

“Section 171 of the Constitution: ‘To restore one expelled or 
suspended, before the expiration of the time named in the sen- 
tence, shall require regular petition, reference to committee, ac- 
tion deferred for one month, report of committee, and unanimous 
ballot by the Lodge that sentenced him, if in existence,’ etc. 

“Also see Regulation 268: ‘A petition for initiation is re- 
jected; such petitioner may make another application at any 
time, but such petition shall not be acted upon within one year.’ 

“Section 125 of the Constitution: The same section provides 
that when a petitioner has been rejected either for advancement 
or for membership, he cannot be balloted on for advancement or 
ao again in less than three months from the time of re- 

_ “Though this section of the Constitution provides that such 
petition shall not be acted on within one year, yet in view of Sec- 
tions 123 and 124 of the Constitution, I am constrained to be- 
lieve that the word ‘acted’ as used in Section 125 is intended to 
be construed ‘balloted.’ 

“It is my opinion, therefore, that a candidate for initiation. 


whose petition has been rejected, can again petition the Lodge, a 
committee can be appointed, the committee can make its report, 
BUT NO BALLOT thereon can be taken until the twelve months 
have elapsed. 

“The same rule would apply to petitions for advancement 
and membership, except that such petitions could be acted on af- 
ter the lapse of three months.” 


The Board of Custodians and Grand Lecturers held 
their meeting in Mount Airy in July. It was impossible 
for me to attend. The sessions were profitable ones and 
I presume we will have report from the Board. 


But few of these have forwarded reports. This of- 
fice is not only an honor, but one of great importance 
and affords splendid opportunity for service. The re- 
ports received indicate an earnestness and zeal on the 
part of the Deputies, and a healthful condition of the 


Requests for dispensations have been very numerous; 
none, however, have been issued that were not clearly 
authorized by the Code. Some may have been merito- 
rious, but my duty has been not to make, but to execute, 
the laws. 


This institution should be the pride of every Mason 
in North Carolina. I have inspected. the management and 
operation of its several departments and cannot too high- 
ly commend its Superintendent and Board of Directors 
to. your consideration. I bespeak for them a patient 
hearing and a most liberal answer to their requests. 
Needed improvements have been made, but others are 
demanded to successfully carry on this glorious work. 
Detailed reports will be presented by its Superintendent 
and Board of Directors. 


A visit to this Home for the Aged and Infirm is all 
that is necessary to enlist your sympathy and codpera- 
tion in making the evening of their lives pleasant and 
peaceful and you to realize that it is “more blessed to 


give than to receive.” The managers of this institution 
are men of vision and their successful management of 
its business affairs warrant your hearty support and co- 
operation. Heed well their reports and recommenda- 


Acute illness in my family prevented me from at- 
tending the annual meeting of this association. Its 
“Scope and Plans” have been so clearly presented to you 
by Past Grand Master Grady that I deem it useless to 
consume your time in further presentation. I presume 
your accredited representatives will make detailed re- 
ports of the association’s transactions. <A get-together 
meeting of the South Atlantic Division of this associa- 
tion was held in Raleigh on. May 31st. There were rep- 
resentatives from all the states in this division except 
Virginia. Although invitations were sent to all Past and 
active Grand Officers and other prominent Masons, we 
had a very small representation from North Carolina. 
The meeting resolved itself into a round-table talk, and 
from the splendid presentation of its “Objects and Pur- 
poses” by P. G. M. Geo. L. Schoonover, of Iowa, I am 
sure that those who were fortunate enough to attend ob- 
tained a broader and clearer conception of its possibili- 


It was my pleasure to attend the annual meeting of 
this association held in Alexandria, Virginia, February . 
23rd and 24th. This jurisdiction was represented by P. 
G. Ms. Cotten and Hackett, and Bros. Leon Cash, W. W. 
Willson and myself. It was a most representative gath- 
ering of Masons throughout the United States, and a 
safe and sane progress has been made in accomplish- 
ing its ends and purposes. I would be delighted to see 
this jurisdiction contribute $1.00 per capita for the con- 
struction of this Memorial—which amount could easily 
be raised if the several Lodges were canvassed—and I 
take this occasion to emphasize the recommendation of 
my predecessor that the “Finance Committee provide 
means for placing a Memorial Stone in this building” 
and that our annual contribution be increased as much 
as possible. 



The spirit of Fraternity has characterized our rela- 
tions with all Grand Lodges with which we sustain fra- 
ternal relations. 


It is gratifying to note the growth, numerically and 
financially, of Masonry during the year. The Grand 
Secretary’s report will show a greater activity than in 
‘ any preceding year. Harmony, however, has not pre- 
vailed throughout this jurisdiction. There have been 
some personal bickering and dissensions among the 
Craft, of minor importance, and I take this opportunity 
of expressing my appreciation of the efficient service ren- 
dered by the distinguished Brethren in harmonizing 
these differences. In every. instance the amende hon- 
orable was made, and I believe if the Masters of the 
Lodges will handle these occurrences in a firm but diplo- 
matic way, friendship and brotherly love will character- 
ize the Craft in this jurisdiction. 


Invitations have come to me from Lodges in almost 
every section of the state. I have visited all that oppor- 
tunity would permit. Wherever I have gone the Breth- 
ren have been cordial and gracious; and I am grateful. 

Upon invitation of Grand Master Charles C. Homer, 
it was my privilege and great pleasure to visit the Grand 
Lodge of Maryland during its last annual communication 
held in its magnificent Temple in the City of Baltimore. 
Your Grand Master was the recipient of many courtesies 
on that occasion, and the recollection thereof will linger 
with him even to life’s sunset hour. 


The work in the various Lodges of the State is not 
uniform. Some Lodges are doing the work as prescribed 
by this Grand Lodge and taught by its Lecturers; other 
Lodges have availed themselves of the services of the 
Lecturer only infrequently ; and some of the Lodges have 
not had the Lecturers to teach them at all. This makes 
for a condition that is not good for Masonry in our State. 
The Grand Lodge, through its custodians, prescribes the 
work that shall be done within this Grand Jurisdiction, 
and it is the duty of every Subordinate Lodge to comply 


with its requirements and see that the work done in it 
is the work as prescribed by this Grand Lodge. I, there- 
fore, recommend that every Subordinate Lodge be re- 
quired to employ the services of the Grand Lecturer or 
one of his assistants, for at least one week for every two 
years; or in lieu thereof, that the three highest officers 
of such Subordinate Lodge be required to furnish to the 
Grand Secretary, at least once every two years, a certi- 
ficate of proficiency in the work as prescribed by the 
Grand Lodge, which said certificate shall be signed by © 
the Grand Lecturer or one of his assistants. And I fur- 
ther recommend .that suitable penalties be prescribed by 
the Jurisprudence Committee for the failure of any such 
Subordinate Lodge to meet the said requirements. 


The custom in the past of permitting Lodges to cir- 
culate appeals for aid, in my opinion, should be abolish- 
ed. The amounts realized are frequently inadequate to 
afford the necessary relief; it sometimes happens that 
appeals are circulated which are unnecessary. I, there- ~ 
fore, recommend that all appeals for aid hereafter be in- 
vestigated by the Committee on Charity as has hereto- 
fore been done; that the Grand Treasurer be instructed. 
to set aside the sum of $3,000 in some bank at 4 per cent. 
interest; that the circulation to Lodges by appeal be in 
the future prohibited, and that the Charity Committee 
certify their approval of an appeal to the Grand Master 
together with the amount contributed by the Lodge mak- 
ing the appeal, and that the Grand Master be authorized 
to have the Grand Treasurer send a check payable to the 
order of the party for whom the appeal is made, for an 
amount equal to that donated to him by his Lodge. 


A year ago you were considerate enough to advance 
me to the highest official station in this Grand Lodge. 
For this undeserved preferment I can not find words 
adequate to express my appreciation and _ gratitude. 
I sincerely trust that you will not measure my apprecia- 
tion by the accomplishments attained; but, about a “frail 
body and beclouded mind” draw the softened folds of 
charity’s veil and accept, as an earnest of my future, the 
solemn pledge that when Masonry calls I can have but 
one answer: “Here am I.” 


Brethren, the year’s record is before you. If any- 
thing commendable thas been accomplished it is due to 
the inspiration of your manner of signally honoring me 
a year ago and to the loyal support of Past and active 
Grand Officers, and other Brethren upon whose counsel 
and advice I have frequently drawn. To our Grand Sec- 
retary, upon whose fund of Masonic knowledge I have 
frequently drawn, I desire to express sincere apprecia- 
tion; he has indeed been a pillar of strength to me. To 
each and every one who has contributed to the year’s ac- 
complishments I am most grateful. From all sections 
of the State come reports of increased activity; in many ’ 
Lodges applicants are so numerous that the degree teams 
are almost over-worked; there are not a sufficient num- 
ber of well informed Brethren to give these newly-made 
Masons a proper conception of the several degrees. The 
real object and design of Freemasonry is never revealed 
to a very large percentage of initiates; they are “blind 
followers of the blind.” Brethren, for Masonry to come 
into its own, the Craft must be informed; the future is 
laden with golden opportunities for you and for me. 

Gird on the panoply of intelligent, persistent effort; 
smite the fount of Masonic resource and she will send 
forth gushing tides strong and plentiful as the mystal 
streams that burst forth from the barren rock at the 
command of the Hebrew leader. And then, when the 
evening shadows have lengthened o’er the mead, and 
life’s sunset draws near, we can rest. 

“When earth’s last picture is painted, 

And the tubes are twisted and dried; 

When the oldest color has faded, 

And the youngest critic has died; 
We shall rest, and faith we shall need it. 
Lie down for an aeon or two, 
Till the Master of all good workmen 
Shall put us to work anew. 

“And those that are good shall be happy; 
They shall sit in a golden chair; 
They shall splash at a ten league canvas, 
With brushes of comet’s hair; 
They shall find real saints to draw from; 
Magdalene, Peter and Paul; 
They shall work for an age at a sitting 
And never be tired at all. 




ION) 1608. 220] ea ere eee eens 

Oxford Orphan Asylum ----------------- $ 30,000 00 
Masonic and Eastern Star Home --------- 11,000 00 
Salaries paid -------=--.-~.=---t-------- 3,550 00 
Grand Master’s clerical assistance and exp. 323 38 
Extra clerical help for Grand Secretary -- 1,800 00 
Grand Lodge expense and expense of Grand 
Lodge Officers ~--------------------- 1,683 94 
- Grand Secretary: 
Office furniture and fixtures --------- 210 75 
Miscellaneous: ‘ a 
Masonic Service Asso. assessments -- 606 50 
Office rent Grand Secretary --------- 1,050 00 
Interest on notes ~------------------- 520 00 
Note. p8Id) nss-252eesanee ences 1,000 00 
Printing, postage and stationery ----- 2,190 42 
Retunds: ...o-2c. eco Secs see eS as oS 30 00 
‘Masonic Relief Asso. of U. S. and Can- 
ada % of 1 cent per capita ~------- 151 62 
Total—see Schedule 2 ~------------ : $54,116 61 
Cash in banks—see Schedule 8 ---------- \ 17,507 58 
$ 71,624 19 
Schedule 1 
H. M. Poteat, refund G. L. expense ----- $ 1 25 
W. W. Willson, Grand Sec. Charity Fund -- 4,000 00 
W. W. Willson, Grand. Sec., Charity Fund 2,000 00 
W. W. Willson, Grand Sec., G. L. dues ---- 1,810 00 
W. W. Willson, Grand Sec., refund expense 
attending Geo. Washington Memo. Asso. 20 00 
Leon Cash, G. C., refund expense attend- 
ing Geo. Washington Memo. Asso. ---- 15 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues --------- 1,528 50 
W. W. Willson, G. S., Charity Fund -_----- 4,000 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., Charity Fund ------ 6,000 00 
W.:. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~-------- 3,093 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~------- 8,000 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., Charity Fund ------ 2,000 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues _-------- 3,243 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~_------- 1,350 40 
W.. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~-------- 2,957 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~-------- 2,735 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., Charity Fund -_---- 4,000 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues -------- 2,254 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~------- 2,231 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~-------- 2,665 80 s 
W. W. Willson, G. S., Charity Fund _----- 1,000 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., Rebecca Baird bequest 160 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., Charity Fund ------ 960 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., G. L. dues ~-------- 2,822 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., charters and dispensa- 


W. W. Willson, G. S., degrees conferred for 
Army Lodge A 

W. W. Willson, “G. S., sundry Lodge funds 

W. W. Willson, G. S., Pee Dee Lodge, No. 150 

W. W. Willson, G.’ S., sale of codes, pro- 
COGMINPS: \OUC,, o-5- 55a kee ne cea 

Merchants National Bank, Raleigh N. C., 
interest on deposits ~--_.-__-_------- 

Raleigh Savings Bank & Trust Company, 
interest on deposits ~--------------- 

Schedule 2 

G. H. Wilkins, expense Grand Lodge -_--- $ 
jJas. W. Payne, expense Grand Lodge --_--- 
W. C. Wicker, expense Grand Lodge and 
Custodian meeting -_----------------- 
W. S. Liddell, expense Grand Lodge ----- 
A. J. Ellington, expense Grand Lodge ----- 
H. A. Grady, G. M., expense Grand Lodge -- 
H. A. Grady, G. M., clerical asst. and exp. - 
J. T. Alderman, expense Grand Lodge -__-- 
W. D. Terry, G. T., expense Grand Lodge - 
W. D. Terry, G. T,, salary ~---------_---- 
J. LeGrand Everett, J. G. D., exp. G. L. -- 
Harry T. Patterson, D. D., exp. G. L. ---- 
J. M. Peterson, D. D., exp. G. L. ---------- 
John J. Phoenix, expense G. L. ----.------- 
W. S. Creighton, expense G. L. ---------- 
F. W. Kenny, J. G. S., expense G. L. ------ 
B. S. Royster, P. G. M., expense G. L. ----- 
J. W. Powell, A. G. L., expense G; Nig eso 
. KE. Moore, P. G. M., expense G. L. ------ 
Wz Alford, A. G. Ls expense G. L. ----- 
. S. Reich, D. D., expense G. L. --------- 
he Nelson, A. G. L., expense G. L. ------ 
. E. Allen, D. D., expense Gey: oe senee 
. Ww. 
. DD: 

JN hie aie 

Willson, G. S., lunch to D. D. G. M. S.’s 
Wilson, D. D. G. M., expense G. L. -- 
. W. Cotten, expense Ore kat Sauer 
_B. Yandell, expense G. L. -------------- 
. M. Poteat, J. G. W., expense G. L. ---- 
. K. Taylor, D. D., expense G. L. ~------- 
. M. Gattis, P. G. M., expense G. L. ------ 
. M. 


B. Newcomb, expense Gee eee 
Gillikin, expense Geiger ae 
Cameron, expense Custodian meeting 
W. Jones, expense G. L. --------------- 
R. J. Noble, expense G. L. --------------- 
C. M. Doyle, expense G. L. -------------- 
Leon Cash, expense G. L. --------------- 
Geo. S. Norfleet, P. G. M., expense G. L. --- 
R. F. Edwards, G. L., expense Gs Di ass555 



381 57 



$ 60,186 89 


. S. Holden, expense G. L. -------------- $ 
. W. Patton, expense G. L. -------------- 
. W. Holland, expense G. L. ------------ 
. H. Church, D. D., expense G. L. ------- 
. R. Lacy, G. T., part salary ----------- 
. D. Terry, G. T., laundry ------------- 
. D. Terry, G. T., crepe ----------------- 
. W. Willson, G. S., typewriter ----~--- 
. G. Brummitt, D. D. G. M., expense G. L. 
H. E. Thompson, D. D. G. M., expense G. L. 
J. F. Roberts, D. D. G. M., expense G. L. - 
Leon Cash, expense to Geo. Washington Me- 
morial Association ------------------ 
W. W. Willson, exp. to Geo. Washington Me- 
morial Association ~------------------ 
Winston Ptg. Co., reprinting 200 certificates 
W. W. Willson, G. S., clerical appropriation 
Northam’s Book & Stationery Store, office 
furniture, Grand Secretary ---------- 
Jas. E. Thiem, 2 No. 65 Weis sections, G. S. 
D. F. Betts, expense Grand Lodge ------- 
Masonic Service Asso., le per capita assess. 
Pantagraph Ptg. & Stationery Co., 450 copies 
list: of Toodg@@s: 2.--aan nos sence 
Edwards & Broughton Ptg. Co., ptg. reports 
B. RB. Lacy; G:. T., salary --..--.--2=-=-.== 
W.. W. Willson, G. S., for expense G. S. B., 
G. S. and A. G. S. to Oxford --------- 
Reid & Smith, 460 letters, ptg. By-Laws, etc. 
H. M. Poteat, Jr., G. W., exp. to Oxford -- 
J. E. Cameron, expense to Oxford -------- 
A. J. O’Riley, Sec., % of 1c per capita to 
Masonic Relief Asso. of U. S. and 
Canadas 2 ane ao ete dee 

J. W. Alford, A. G. L., expense to Custo- 
dian and Grand Lodge meeting ------ 
Leon Cash, exp. to Cust’d & G. L. meeting - 
J. L. Nelson, exp. to Cust’d. & G. L. meeting 
R. F. Edwards, G. L. exp. to Custodian and 
Grand Lodge meeting --------------- 
J. E. Cameron, expense to Custodian and G. 
hodge: meeting 2-2 oo ees 
Oxford Orphan Asylum, part appropriation 
Masonic & Eastern Star Home, part appro. 
Edwards & Broughton Ptg. Co., printing 
Proceedings, ete: ..--s-ccsceoceueu ee 
W. W. Willson, G. S., expense to St. Louis 
M.S, Ass0clation. <-25 2-1 eee ecu 
J. B. Sellers, expense Grand Lodge ------ 
Chas. C. Homer, Jr., Treas., le per capita 
assessment Masonic Service Asso. ~--- 
Masonic Temple Const. Co., rent _-_.-_.___ 
W. W. Willson, G. S., bal. salary _-.___-___ 
“L. I. Teachey, Sec., refund ini. tax W. W. 



22 23 
75 00 
75 00 
1,800 00 
43 25 



Winston Lodge, No. 327, refund ini. tax 
W. M. El 

WA St aS ak eRe ae me es $ 10 00 

W. W. Willson, G. S., postage 1920 -_-__- 460 98 

Oxford Orphan Asylum, appro. for ins. -- (1,000 00 
Edwards & Broughton Ptg. Co., printing 

Grand Master’s report ~-------------- 125 50 
Raleigh Savings Bank & Trust Co., interest 

on $9,000.00 note to 7-1-1920 __-__--- 135 00 

B. R. Lacy, G. T., part salary ---_-------- 50 00 

- Edwards & Broughton Ptg. Co., receipts, etc. 71 50 

Old Dominion Paper Co., stationery ---- 66 42 
J. W. Cotten, P. G, M., expense Geo. Wash- 

ington Memorial ‘Association —------. 23 35 

Reid & Smith, writing reports, letters, etc. 34 50 | 
Raleigh Savings Bank & Trust Co.,  in- 

terest on $9,000.00 note to Oct. 1st --- 135 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., part salary ----1--- 1,650 00 
W. W. Willson, G. s., rug for office .---- 35 00 
Raleigh Savings Bank & Trust Company, 

interest on notes ~------------------- 130 00 
W. W. Willson, G. S., exp. to Cranberry, etc. 55 53 
Oxford Orphan Asylum, part appro. ---- 15,000 00 
Wake Forest Lodge, No. 282, refund Char- 

ity Tax overpaid. ........---..-.==.4. 10 00 
B. BR. Lacy, G. T., salary’ ---.--..---...-- 25 00 

Raleigh Savings Bank & Trust Co., note paid 1,000 00 
Raleigh Savings Bank & Trust Company, 

interest on note ~-------------------- 120 00 
B. R. Lacy, G. T., balance salary ~--------- 25 00 
Oxford Orphan Asylum, bal. appro. ------ 9,000 00 
Masonic & Eastern Star Home, bal. appro. - 6,000 00 
————$ 54,116 61 
Schedule 3 
Merchants National Bank, Raleigh, N. C.: 
Balance per Pass Book --------------- $20,440 81 
Less checks out: 
No... (1694. 2-22 neon ee $ 10 00 
1096: ose eco 25 00 
Sf: eee ee ee ee oer 9,000 00 
1598. -aaseseecesese 6,000 00 
15,035 00 
Balance in Bank -_--_----------------- 5,405 81 
Raleigh Savings Bank & Trust Company. 3 
Balance in Bank ~--------------------- 12,101 77 
Total cash balance—see “Exhibit A” -- $17,507 58 

To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 
The books and vouchers of the Grand Treasurer have been 
examined by me and the following results obtained: 



Turned over by Grand Secretary -------- $ 59,639 93 
(See certificate as to detail.) 
Other, collected by Grand Treasurer, inter- 

est on bank balances ~--------------- $ 510 71 
Refunds; sundry ==-----~--<=<4<sasce-c-5 86 25 
——__— 546 96 
Total for fiscal year ~-.-.-..------------ 60,186 89 
Balance at first of year ------------------------- 11,487 30 
Grand total —~-.---2.-s2es-s6--5--3- $ 71,624 19 
Audited, as per report of Grand Treasurer attached: 
All purposes ~---~----------------------- * §4,116 61 
Balance on hand -------------------- $17,507 58 

(See Bank Reconciliations.) 
Respectfully submitted, 
Grand Auditor. 
NoTEe.—The above balance is subject to unpaid outstanding. ac- 

counts and appropriations, as per comments in the Grand 
Treasurer’s Report. 


Grand Secretary’s Report 

Grand Secretary W. W. Willson presented the follow- 
ing report, which was read and referred to the Board 
of General Purposes: 

To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

BRETHREN :—It is again with much pleasure that I submit my 
fourth Annual Report as your Grand Secretary. 

We should be grateful for the progress which has been made 
during the past year along financial and numerical lines. There 
has been a healthy increase in Grand Lodge receipts. Your 
Grand Secretary has collected from January 1, 1920, to January 
1, 1921, and turned over to the Grand Treasurer $59,639.93, which 
added to the collections for the Masonic Temple Construction 
Company for the same period of time, makes over $80,000.00 col- 
ected and handled during the year just ended. 


One dispensation for a new Lodge has been issued during the 
year, although there are two petitions about completed, and sev- 
eral others are’ out. . 

A dispensation was issued on April 1, 1920, to Pensacola 
Lodge, U. D., Pensacola, Yancey county. 


Bee Log Lodge, No. 548, October 27, 1920, by the Grand 


Mooresville Lodge, No. 496, on October 26, 1920, by the 
Grand Master. 

. Bynum Lodge, No. 574, on December 8, 1920. 

Appeals for aid have been certified to for circulation among 
Subordinate Lodges of the State upon the approval of the Charity 
Committee for the following Lodges: 

Rockyford Lodge, No. 430, 
Marble Springs Lodge, No. 439, 
Mill Creek Lodge, No. 480, 
Revolution Lodge, No. 552, 
Roseboro Lodge, No. 585, 
Helton Lodge, No. 594, 

Seven Springs Lodge, No. 631. 

Appeals were refused approval by the Charity Committee 
from the following Lodges, and the reasons actuating the Com- 
mittee were certified to these Lodges, to-wit: 

Elk Lodge, No. 373, 
Eastern Star Lodge, No. 425, 
Rusk Lodge, No. 456. 



Receipts to January 1, 1921, from all sources. 
Lodge dues ~----------------------------------+---$ 34,689 70 
Tax on initiates, Charity Fund ~-------------------- 23,960 00 
)Charters and dispensation fees --------------------- 110 00 
(Degrees conferred on account of Army Lodge A ----- 20 00 
\Dues from members of defunct Lodges ----------5-- 67 25 
{Sale of Codes, digest and proceedings ~------~------ 20 50 
(ECCS. ecm ete eee ete tens gat eSase ee 176 50 
Miscellaneous receipts ~---------------------------- 29 00 

Amount refunded by Pee Dee Lodge, No. 150, under 

order of the Grand Master -_------------------- 275 00 
From, Bee Log Lodge, No. 548, funds in treasury -- 68 98 
From fees due Grape Vine Lodge, No. 457 ~---------- 3 00 
From Bynum Lodge, No. 574 --------------------- 60 00 
Bequest of Mrs. Rebecca Baird, for Oxford Orphan 

Asylum, 1920-1921. .222.-22-5.-2---325= oes 160 00 

MOtal! saci Se hn aot eee tee $ 59,639 93 
Paid B. R. Lacy, as per his receipts ~--------------- 59,639 93 

Number of Lodges in the Jurisdiction Jan. 1920 449 

Number charters arrested ._---------- 1 
Number charters surrendered ~-------- 1 2 
Total number Lodges ~.-...------------------ 447 
Number Lodges under dispensation ~---------- 2 
Total number Lodges in the State ------------ 449 
Number Lodges having made report to date ---- 411 
Number of Masons June 30, 1919 ---------_- 30,325 
Number initiated ~--.---------------- 3,657 
Number passed) 2s<i22ss2c05--55-6045 8,701 
INumben EAISEd | oe oer ences tee 2,982 
Number admitted: 222.22 3.2253 700 
Number reinstated __--_----- eee a ee eee 97 
Number expelled ~------------------ ; 18 34,104 
Number suspended __---------------- 114 
Number withdrawn -_---------------- 667 
Number died. 22. 3.2.2 32 ee 880 1,179 
Number of Masons June 30, 1920 _--_-__-_-__ 32,925 
This gives us a net gain in membership during 

the: year of -o2-52csvaseosocqconseseucss 2,600 

The above two statements will show the progress made fi- 
nancially and numerically during the past year. 

Following the example of my predecessor, our much loved 
John C. Drewry, I am this year contrasting the receipts of the 
Grand Lodge with the receipts and membership when I was 
elected Grand Secretary in 1917. In 1917 the receipts from all 
sources were $27,631.77. This year they are $59,639.98. De- 


ducting the $23,960.00 Charity Fund from this total, leaves re- 
ceipts from all other sources for the year $35,679.93, which is an 

increase of 30 per cent. in four years, and, of course, makes an 
increase with the Charity Fund of over 100 per cent. In 1917 
we had a membership of 25,910. On June 30, 1920, our member- 
ship was 32,925, which is an increase of about 30 per cent. over 
1917. From, these results it would seem that North Carolina 
Masons have been living in their daily lives the principles taught 
cri with the result that many have been attracted to the 

It is extremely important that all the Secretaries comply with 
the Grand Lodge law which requires that all returns be filed in 
the office of the Grand Secretary on or before September 1st to 
enable the Grand Secretary to check the returns and have them 
accurate and true that he may make up an accurate statement 
of membership to the Grand Lodge. I trust that the Secretaries 
who have been dilatory in the past will hereafter comply with 
the law. It takes no more time to make up the returns of the 
Lodge in July than it does after September 1st. They are cer- 
tainly more liable to be free from error immediately after the 
close of the fiscal year than at any other time. There are more 
or less errors in most of them, which the Secretaries have uni- 
“formly and cheerfully given the information to correct when re- 
quested so to do. This year two returns were received the last 
of June; July brought 69, and August 125, making 196 Lodges 
out of 447 which complied with the law. 66 were received during 
the month of September; 36 in October, and 69 in November. 
The remainder were received. after December 1st; the latest to be 
filed being received on January 14, 1921. Every report received 
in the office on or before December 1st has been checked, a re- 
cept written or the Secretary advised of errors and request made 
for information to balance them. When the Grand Lodge law 
is complied with in this matter, the Grand Lodge will cease to 
get estimates on membership, but accurate data in place of them. 

In this connection, I desire to say that my observation has 
been that Lodges who employ Grand Lecturers are more prompt 
in making returns than Lodges who do not, and almost in every 
instance a Lodge which employs a Grand Lecturer shows an in- 
crease in membership. I have heard it stated and I believe that 
the Lodges who had the services of a Grand Lecturer this year 
have doubled or more than doubled their contributions to the Ox- 
ford Orphan Asylum. ~ 


In the fall of 1919 Pee Dee Lodge made an appeal for aid 
for Bro. F. H. Lilly, a member of their Lodge. Information was 
received that Brother Lilly was possessed of property valued be- 
tween $10,000 and $20,000. The Grand Master, upon investiga- 
tion, ordered the Lodge to turn over to the Grand Secretary the 
funds received on account of this appeal, and that they make an 
apology to the Craft for this act. This was done and $275.00 was 
turned over to me on September 22nd. The following letter of 
apology was received: 


* “Norwoop, N. C., June 18, 1920 

“W. W. Willson, Grand Secretary N. C. Grand Lodge, A. F. & © 
A. M., Raleigh, N .C.: 


“Pee Dee Lodge, No. 150, wishes to submit the following in 
regard to the error we made in our appeal for Bro. Lilly. ’ 

“First, our sympathy was so very much aroused because of 
the misfortune of Brother Lilly. 

“Second, we were too hasty in our action. 

“And third, we did not investigate as thoroughly as we should 
have the financial condition of Brother Lilly. It was not the in- 
tention of the Lodge in any way to conceal the true financial con- 
dition of Brother Lilly. 

“We, Pee Dee Lodge, No. 150, in that we have erred in this 
particular case, desire to sincerely apologize to the Grand Master 
and all the Masons of North Carolina, and promise that no such 
mistake will ever be made again by us. . 

“With best wishes, we remain, 

“Fraternally yours, 
“(Signed) C. J. BLack, W. M., 

_. This $275.00 is the item appearing in my financial statement 
which has been turned over to the Grand Treasurer for such dis- 
position as the Grand Lodge desires to make of it. 


Funds have been received to the credit of this fund and dis- 
bursed as follows: 


1920 Dr. 
January 1, balance ~---..--..-.-..-.---.- $ 547 66 
April1; interest .iociioncen Senko ee 3 13 
July: t, interest: = — ene eee 2 99 
October 1, interest ~-----------_-------_- 1 67 
December 31, interest ---__-_.-_---------- 13 
$ 555 48 
- Cr. 

Jan. 2 Check No. 67 Raleigh Floral Co., design --$ 25 00 
Check No. 68 Reid & Smith, ‘multith work 25 00 

5 Check No. 69 Hunter Paper Co., paper -- 5 40 
6 Check No. 70 W. Union Tel. Co., tolls -- 471 
10 Check No. 71 So. Bell Tel. Co., phone & tolls 6 70 

20 Check No. 72 F. M. Holley, Chmn., expenses 21 65 
30 Check No. 73 Mrs. Faith A. Bowes, work 

in. library cos 22 34 

Feb. 4 Check No. 74 Horton’s Studio, photo. P.G.M. 25 00 
10 Check No. 75 News & Observer, adv. ----- 1 89 

12 Check No. 76 American Express ---------- 215 

16 Check No. 177 So. Bell Tel. Co., phone & tolls 6 65 

Check No. 78 Western Union Tel., tolls —-- 410 

Feb. 16 Check No. 79 Clyde H. Hunter Co., cups 
and fixture ~--------------- 25 
18 Check No. 80 McClenaghan, Griffith & Hays, 
ONG: 2525 oa se eens cu cesass 50 
Check No. 81 Mrs. Faith A. Bowes, library 20 67 
21 Check No. 82 Wm. Williams & Son, awning 12 50 
Mar. 2 Check No. 83 W. T. Terry, stamp -------- 1 95 
3 Check No. 84 Mrs. Faith A. Bowes, library 19 67 
12 Check No. 85 W. U. Tel. Co., tolls ~------ 1 15 
15 Check No. 86 American Railway Express - 55 
15 Check No. 87 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone & tolls 6 55 
17 Check No. 88 Alfred Williams & Co., book - 6 50 
30 Check No. 89 R. H. Merritt, filling certificate 2 50 
31 Check No. 90 Seaboard Ry. Co., freight -- 2 16 
Apr. 9 Check No. 91 W. W. Willson, exp. to Oxford 8 24 
Check No. 92 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone --- 5 00 
15 Check No. 93 Storr, Moore & Heath, repairs 
to typewriter -.--_---__-_--- 2 75 
28 Check No. 94 American Express ---------- 717 
May 5 Check No. 95 Mrs. Faith A. Bowes, library 12 42 
14 Check No. 96 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone ---- ‘5 00 
18 Check No. 97 Alfred Williams & Co., env. — 6 50 
19 Check No. 98 L. J. Cowie & Co., carbons -- 10 50 
26 Check No. 99 W. T. Terry, stamp -------- 80 
28 Check No. 100 American Express Co. ~------ 1 20 
June 1 Check No. 101 American Express Co, ------- 1 83 
5 Check No. 102 Storr, Moore & Heath, rep. typ. 4 50 
11 Check No. 103 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone ---- 5 00 
15 Check No. 104 Western Union Tel. Co. ---- 70 
26 Check No. 105 Mary Baker, laund. aprons -- 5 00 
Check No. 106 W. D. Terry, Gr. Tiler, per d. 5 00 
July 6 Check No. 107 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone ~- 5 00 
Check No. 108 Storr & Co., rep. typewriter _ 5 50 
Check No. 109 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., tolls ---- 1 75 
24 Check No. 110 Addressograph Co., repairs -- 4 31 
27 Check No. 111 Thomas Williams, awning --- 15 00 
28 Check No. 112 W. R. Macy, painting sign --- 3 00 
Check No. 118 M. R. Haynes, reps. to fur. __ 15 00 
Aug. 8 Check No. 114 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone --- 5 00 
Sept. 8 Check No. 115 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone 
and removal. sq--os5-nsc55s= 8 00 
7 Check No. 116 Western Union Tel. Co., toll — 1 51 
‘Oct. 6 Check No. 117 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone --- 5 00 
7 Check No. 118 McClenaghan, Griffith & Hays, 
WMsurancee= 1222550455 15 00 
14 Check No. 119 Western Union Tel. Co., tolls 70 
Nov. 1 Check No. 120 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone & tolls 5 65 
8 Check No. 121 H. S. Storr & Co., repairs ~--_ 1 00 
18 Check No. 122 Mrs. Faith A. Bowes, library 16 59 
26 Check No. 123 Raleigh Floral Co., design -- 10 00 
Check No. 124 Western Union Tel. Co., tolls 111 
Dec. 1 Check No. 125 Mrs. Faith A. Bowes, library 19 15 
3 Check No. 126 W. J. Carter, freight paid --- 2 42 
10 Check No. 127 Miss Lucy Hulin, Addresso- 
graph plat ----------------- 6 70 

Dec. 11 Check No. 128 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone & tolls $ 6 10 
27 Check No. 129 F. A. Watson, shades ~---~-~- 6 00 
Check No. 180 Misses Reid & Smith, multi’ph. 22 50 
31 Check No. 181 Mrs. Faith A. Bowes, library 6 12 
1921 ° 
Jan. 5 Check No. 132 Sou. Bell Tel. Co., phone & tolls 5 30 
Check No. 183 H. S. Storr & Co., repairs -- 1 75 
Check No. 184 F. M. Holley, expense ------ 3 02 
$ 519 83 
‘Total debits for: 1920: .... oe eee et ese. “B66 48 
Total credits checks issued to January 14, 1921 ~---__ 519 838 
Telnnee Cameney 8 1G ot twee annecne $ 385 65 
Check No. 134 F. M. Holley, outstanding ~------_--- 8 02 
$ 38 67 
Bank balance January 14, 1921 ~---------------_--- 38 67 


Owing to the illness of the Grand Master at the 1920 commu- 
nication of the Grand Lodge, no committees were announced. As 
there were a number of By-Laws to be passed upon, I requested 
Brother Holley to serve the Grand Lodge until his successor was 
appointed, which‘he kindly consented to do. He makes the fol- 
lowing report of his services: 

“T have in my possession By-Laws from Lodges, Nos. 106 and 
188 for approval, the committee seal, and file cabinet, awaiting 
instruction as to disposal. : 

“IT have approved, as Chairman of the Committee for the year 
1920, By-Laws and amendments from the following Lodges: 1, 4, 
‘7, 82, 40, 78, 104, 117, 208, 279, 282, 319, 372, 378, 386, 388, 395, 
396, 408, 481, 500, 505, 507, 530, 536, 551, 568, 589, 595, 608, 626, 
636, 638, Victory, U. D.” 


This association was organized ten years ago by representa- 
tives of several Grand Lodges for the purpose of erecting at Alex- 
andria, Va., where he held Masonic membership and served as 
‘Worshipful Master, a suitable memorial to Washington, the Ma- 
son, and to construct a safe and enduring building in which to 
deposit and preserve through all time the magnificent and price- 
less relics now owned and in the possession of Alexandria-Wash- 
ington Lodge, No. 22. 

I attended the annual meeting of the association held at 
Alexandria on February 23rd and 24th as one of the representa- 
tives of this Grand Lodge. It is a matter of impossibiity for any 
patriotic American who is a Mason to attend the meeting of this 
association and not become thoroughly interested in this worthy 
movement, as the building when completed will not only be a most 
magnificent memorial to Washington the Mason, but to the pa- 
triotism as well of the entire Craft in America. The temple will 
be erected upon a site presented by the brethren of Alexandria- 


Washington Lodge, No. 22, Shooter’s Hill, which location was 
originally selected by Thomas Jefferson for the capitol building 
of the United States. It will become a Masonic Mecca for mem- 
bers of the Fraternity of every land. 

The funds heretofore have been raised from the sale of life 
memberships and contributions from Grand Lodges. This fund 
has assumed such proportions as to insure the ultimate construc- 
tion of the building. The association has over $250,000 in hand 
and a title to the site. Organization was perfected at the last 
association meeting to reach every Lodge in the United States and 
solicit from it an equivalent to $1.00 per capita of its member- 
aD Some of the Grand Jurisdictions have already gone over 
the. top. 

Brethren, North Carolina Masons have not been as much 
interested: in this movement as they might have been, and have 
not supported with contributions as liberally as have the mem- 
bers of other jurisdictions. 

Last fall a year ago Grand Master Grady sent out~a cir- 
cular letter to the Lodges asking them to solicit from their mem- 
bers a contribution equal to 50 cents per capita. It was expected 
that the 30,000 Masons in North Carolina would at least contri- 
bute to this worthy cause $15,000. The contributions ceased com- 
ing in on June 25th. With the hope that further contributions 
would come in and swell the amount in hand, the small amount I 
had was held on interest until last October when I remitted the 
amount in hand to Bro. John H. Cowles, Treasurer of the associa- 
tion. The check issued to Brother Cowles was for $959.37, $23.57 
\being interest received from the money on deposit, which made the 
total contributions from the State only $915.80, this being less 
than one-fifteenth of the minimum amount Brother Grady hoped 
to raise. I am sure that the reason for this meagre response was 
on account of the membership not being fully advised as to the 
object of this movement. I feel sure that the organization to se- . 
cure this fund will in the near future again put the matter up to 
our Lodges and they will be afforded an opportunity of giving 
each and every member the privilege of having a personal part 
in the erection of this memorial. 

In conclusion, I desire to express my appreciation to the 
iGrand Master for his kindness and consideration to me as an of- 
ficer of this Grand Lodge, as well as a man and Mason. I am 
also indebted to my other associate officers of the Grand Lodge 
and the Masons of North Carolina for their courteous and broth- 
erly demeanor toward me in the discharge of the duties of this 

With a heart filled with gratitude to God for His mercies 
showered upon the Craft for the past twelve months, and with 
love for all of you, I am, 


Grand Secretary. 

Report of Grand Auditor 

Brother Homer Peele, Grand Auditor, submitted the 
following reports which were read and adopted: 
To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The receipts of the Grand Lodge collected by the Grand Sec- 
retary have been checked by me and found to be as follows: 

Charity Fund --------------------------- $ 23,960 00 
Grand Lodge dues ~----------------------- 34,689 70 
Charter feés) ~ua-oesees ee se eee nee sa 100 00 
Dispensation fees ~----------------------- 10 00 
58,759 70 
Degrees conferred Army Lodge ------------ 20 00 
Bee Lodge, No. 548 -.--------------------- 68 98 
Guilford Lodge ------------------------- 3 00 
Cc. J. Black, amount refunded ----------- 275 00 
Bynum Lodge, No. 574 _------------------ 60 00 
Rebecca Baird bequest ~------------------ 160 00 
Sale proceedings, codes, etc. _-__----------- 20 50 
Defunct Lodges, dues -------------------- 67 25 
Fees, charter and dispensation ~----------- 176 50 
Miscellaneous ---.----------------------- 29 00 
880 23 
QOtal a8 = sesaseeesamen elena ees $ 59,639 93 

Transferred to B. R. Lacy, Grand Treasurer. 
Respectfully submitted, 

Grand Auditor. 

January 14, 1921. 
To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The Contingent Fund of the Grand Secretary has been audit- 
ed by me and found to be as follows: 

Balance on hand January 1, 1920 ~_--_---_---_--- $ 547 66 

Interest accrued on bank balances ----------~---.. 7 82 
otal) ccs en sete eee one toe Ata ce ch $ 555 48 
Disbursements, per audited checks, listed by 

Grand: ‘Seoretary® ...s2s22 acoso ene eee eeece 519 83 

Net ‘balance: in, bank 222-2 -- acc cence cncees $ 35 65 

Plus: check: No. 134, out 2cscccs cece cu ccna ece 8 02 
Balance per bank, January 18, 1921 ~-_____-___ $ 38 67 

Respectfuly submitted, 

Grand Auditor. 
January 17, 1921. 


The Grand Secretary submitted the petition of Mill 
Creek Lodge, No. 480, which was read and referred to 
the Committee on Jurisprudence, as follows: 

BENTONSVILLE, N. C., December 10, 1920. 

From: The Master, Wardens and Members of Mill Creek 
Lodge, No. 480, A. F. & A. M. 

To: The Grand Master, Grand Wardens and Grand Custo- 
dians of The Grand Lodge of Ancient Free and Accepted Masons 
of the State of North Carolina. 

Subject: Masonic Funeral Rites. 

(1) We, the undersigned Master, Wardens and members of 
Mill Creek Lodge, No. 480, A. F. & A. M., respectfully petition 
the Grand Master, Grand Wardens and Grand Custodians of the 
Grand Lodge of the State of North Carolina to rescind the order 
of the Grand Lodge of 1918, barring the several. Lodges under the 
_ jurisdiction of the aforesaid Grand Lodge from conferring the 
funeral rites upon the deceased Brethren at any subsequent time 
to the actual interment of the body. 

(2) We respectfully submit our motives for the presentation 
of this petition: First, we do not desire to abolish the ancient 
custom of conferring the beautiful funeral rites and honors upon 
our Worthy Brethren when that has been a stated wish before 
the demise; and, secondly, under the existing order and owing to 
the wide territory which constitutes many of the Lodges in the | 
rural sections of the State, it is impossible to assemble the Craft 
and open the Lodge for the purpose of conferring the funeral 
rites before it is plainly expedient to bury the dead, and 

(3) For the reasons aforesaid, we respectfully ascribe our 
several names to this petition. 

(Unfavorable report—petition rejected.) 

The Grand Secretary submitted the following peti- 
tion of Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 644, which was read and 
referred to the Committee on Finance: 

To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The petition of Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 644, respectfully 
shows: ; 

(1) That the charter of Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 518, was 
taken up by the District Deputy Grand Master on or about May 
\30, 1919, and at the same time, or very shortly thereafter the 
then Treasurer of said Lodge paid over to said District Deputy 
Grand Master the funds of said Lodge in the sum of $345.75 and 
a Masonic Temple Bond, No. 401, for $50.00, which were trans- 
mitted to the Grand Lodge, as petitioners are informed and be- 

(2) That afterwards a dispensation was granted by the 
Grand Lodge to certain Masons, who were formerly members of 
Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 518, for a Lodge Under Dispensation, and 
an organization was perfected thereunder and work done until at 
a later date, when a new Lodge was formed and a charter grant- 
ed to Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 644, at Postell, in Cherokee Coun- 



ty, North Carolina, the charter members of which new Lodge 
were all former members of Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 518, and each 
of whom was innocent of any connection with or responsibility 
for the matters which led up to the arrest of the charter of said 
Lodge, No. 518. ; 

(3) That Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 644, is now at work and 

has had the services of Assistant Lecturer Jeff L. Nelson and its 
members are doing their best to comply with all orders made by 
the Grand Master and Grand Lodge and are observing the an- 
cient customs and usages of the Craft as best they can; but on 
account of poverty and the lack of funds the new Lodge is great- 
ly circumscribed and is less able to do Masonic work than if it 
were possessed of means. 
; (4) Your petitioners are the officers of Shoal Creek Lodge, 
No. 644, and believe that it would be wise and certainly to the 
best advantage of said new Lodge if the Grand Lodge would gra- 
ciously donate, or return to said new Lodge the funds of Shoal 
Creek Lodge, No. 518, not expended in taking up the charter of. 
the old Lodge, to the end that said new Lodge may have funds 
for use in Masonic work and benevolences. 

Wherefore they pray that an order will be made by the Grand 
Lodge for the return to Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 644, A. F. & A. M., 
of such part of the funds taken up from Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 
518, as remain, after paying the expenses of the arrest of the 
charter of Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 518, and for other relief. 

J. H. Suit, W. M., 

W. A. QUINN, S. W., 

G. M. Youne, J. W., 

M. M. LeEprorp, Treasurer, 

R. L. KEENAN, Secretary, pro tem. 

Postell, N. C., September 23, 1920. 

I earnestly concur in the prayer of the brethren of Shoal 
Creek Lodge, No. 644, and recommend that the relief prayed be ~ 
granted. It is my belief that good will be accomplished by so. 

: M. W. BELL, 
District Deputy Grand Master. 

Murphy, N. C., September 27, 1920. 


Past Grand Master B. S. Royster read the following 
report of the Directors of the Oxford Orphan Asylum, so 
much of which as related to finance was referred to the 
Finance Committee, and the remainder to Orphan Asy- 
lum Committee: 


To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

In submitting our annual report, we invite your care- 
ful attention to the detailed and itemized reports and 
statements of the Superintendent, Treasurer and other 
heads of departments of our Institution. These reports 
contain much valuable information, which should inter- 
est and appeal to every Mason in the State. 

At the beginning of our fiscal year we realized that 
the unusual conditions confronting us called for our. 
most serious thought and best efforts. While we have 
not at all times, during the past year, been able to 
promptly meet all of the pressing needs of the Institu- 
tion, yet the year, taken as a whole, has been among the 
most successful in the history of the Institution. 

The liberality of the Masons and other friends of the 
work has made possible our being able to meet the in- 
creasing costs of educating, feeding and clothing the 
children, and to these Masons and friends we make grate- 
ful acknowledgment for their large share in the success, 
which has crowned the efforts of your Directors and the 
Superintendent, during the past year. 

It will be noted from the reports attached hereto that 
every department of the Institution has yielded a profit 
and in addition to this profit in dollars and cents there 
has been training and experience of great value to the . 
children of the Institution. 

We have realized for many years the urgent neces- 
sity of providing a sanitary dairy and the time has come 
when we cannot afford to longer delay the erection and 
equipping of this building. The health of the children 
must be protected and it is impossible for us to do this 
in a proper manner with our present facilities for milk- 
ing and caring for our cattle. This improvement will 
cost a large amount of money, and we are unwilling to 
assume the responsibility of a debt for this work and for 
this reason we are bringing it to your attention. We owe 


it to the children to guard them in every possible way 
from the dangers incident to contaminated milk. We 
shall expect you to make such an appropriation at this 
annual communication as will enable us to begin work 
at once on this building and push it to final completion at 
the earliest possible date. 

For a long time we have recognized the importance 
of better facilities in connection with the recreation and 
play of the children, and it gives us real pleasure to re- 
port to you that the Shriners of Oasis and Sudan Tem- 
ples during the month of December, 1920, by their liber- 
al appropriations have made possible an up-to-date play- 
ground, with modern equipment, and the building of a 
swimming-pool.. This work will be begun at an early 
date and completed before summer. To the Nobles of 
these two Temples we tender our most profound grati- 
tude and sincere appreciation in thus making happy the 
children of the Institution and in contributing so much 
to their training and physical development. When this 
play-ground and swimming-pool are provided it is our 
purpose to suitably mark them as memorials to the 
Shriners of North Carolina. 

One of the most vital needs of the Institution is a 
modern hospital, with ample room and equipment to care 
for any emergency, which may arise in the future. For 
several years the children of the Institution have passed 
through fearful epidemics, which opened our eyes to the 
necessity of providing better facilities for taking care 
of sick children. These wards and jewels of the Masons 
of North Carolina are entitled to receive at our hands 
every guarantee possible that they shall not suffer and 
die for the lack of a place where they may be nursed 
back to health and strength. We call upon the Grand 
Lodge to set in motion some plan whereby this hospital 
may be provided at an early date. There are some de- 
tails in connection with this enterprise, which will be 
brought to your attention later on during this session. 

We are now caring for the largest number of children 
in the history of the Institution; the prospects for lower 
salaries and reduced living expenses do not encourage us 
to hope for a reduction in the costs of maintenance dur- 
ing the coming year, but we are rather inclined to think 
that these items will be increased ; and we shall be obliged 
to make much needed repairs to the buildings. These 


things make necessary our asking for the following ap- 

Baby Cottage, maintenance __________-______ $ 5,000 00 
General maintenance ________-__.--_-_________ 26,000 00 
MOP inSUPANCE <=— 2224 oa et 2,500 00 
NOP PODAINS ee ae oe ere es 2,500 00 
For erection of sanitary dairy -___-__--__---- 10,000 00 

A. total Of s2se shee $ 40,000 00 

The legacies mentioned in the report of the Superin- 
tendent will not be available for some time to come, and 
it will be necessary for us to be assured of the money 
with which to carry on your work at the Institution. 

We have pleasure in reporting to you that the Super- 
intendent and all of his co-laborers are putting into the 
work the best efforts of which they are capable. They 
are diligent, faithful and efficient, and deserve your 
thanks and support. 

In conclusion, we indulge the hope that this Grand 
Lodge may get a larger vision of the work at Oxford Or- 
phan Asylum and that every energy possible be exerted 
to place it upon a higher level of usefulness and that its 
sphere may be extended until every child, who should be 
admitted, may find within its walls a place of refuge. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Ex-Officio Chairman. 




To the Board of Directors of the Oxford Orphanage: 

GENTLEMEN: We have had a very prosperous year. 
Never have the people. responded so liberally to our sup- 
port. I do not, however, wish to confine the meaning of 
this word to a money basis. It has been of a much higher 
order and a more valuable asset. It is that prosperity 
which is evidenced by a deeper interest among the people - 
of the State in the work we are doing. I believe this ' 
work is more on their hearts than I have ever known it 
to be. There is, therefore, a correspondingly deeper de- 
sire to save us from financial trouble in these times of 
high cost of living, and a most delightful spirit of sym- 
pathy with the work that is being done. 

We are very proud of the part our boys and girls took 
in the great World War in defence of their country. 
During the year there were placed on the walls of our 
chapel bronze tablets to the memory of two of our 
brave boys who gave their lives for their country: Lieut. 
Calvin Capps and Sergt. Oliver Howell. These tablets 
were unveiled with public ceremonies and intended to 
give all honor to their noble deeds. 

The health of the children has never been better since 
we came through the epidemic of flu, followed imme- 
diately by the measles and pneumonia during the early 
part of this year. As a result of the weakened condi- 
tion two of the children, Breen Harman and Her- 

‘mon Stender, caused by this combination of diseases, 
were not able to withstand the pneumonia, so we lost 
them. It was a great trial to us. They were as good 
boys as we had. Being very young, I feel they have 
been spared many troubles .and sorrows. It is very sad 
for us, however. Under the circumstances, I feel most 
grateful that the number was not much larger. This 
can only be accounted for by the good and faithful at- 
ae of Dr. T. L. Booth and the nurses who cared for 


We have paid special attention to removal of tonsils 
and adenoids from the children. Our observation of 
the benefit of this operation to the mental, physical and I 
might say, moral, development of the children is some- 
thing astounding. For some years we have been having 


this done, but become more and more impressed each 
year with the necessity for it. 

I beg to refer you to Dr. Booth’s report for further in- 
formation on the subject of the children’s health. In this 
connection, however, I will state that we have replaced 
the old beds in our hospital that had served their purpose, 
with new single hospital beds and new felt mattresses. 

The school work was again very much interfered 
with this year on account of the epidemics above re- 
ferred to, but in spite of this hindrance very fair prog- 
ress was made. 

New school desks of the most improved type have 
been placed in the school rooms, and all composition black 
boards replaced with splendid slate boards. These were 
very much needed, as the old boards were just about 
worn out. These improvements make our equipment as 
good as the best. The report of the Lady Supervisor, 
Miss N. N. Bemis, herewith submitted, gives a most in- 
teresting detailed report of this department. 

The Singing Class has had a most successful year. The 
receipts were larger than last year and reached the a- 
mount of $41,431.17 net, after paying all expenses. The 
concert was very enthusiastically received and we are 
indebted to Miss Myrtie Muse for the success the concert 
attained. Bro. L. W. Alderman, who has so efficiently 
served us aS manager for the past several years, has 
made his report, which is herewith submitted and I be- 
lieve you will read it with interest. 

We have made some progress this year in the social 
and recreational life of the children. Our efforts along 
these lines have necessarily been more or less restricted, 
but we feel encouraged with the results and hope to 
accomplish more the coming year. 

In this connection I would most heartily recommend 
the employment of a physical and play-ground director, 
who shall have entire charge of the direction and super- 
vision of the children in their play. Also to express the 
hope that before the year closes, we may have been able . 
' to build an up-to-date, sanitary swimming pool on our 
grounds, where the girls as well as the boys may enjoy 
the delightful and healthful pastime in acrobatic feats. 

Owing to continued bad health Bro. F. P. Bland, who 
had served the institution for the past nine and a half 
years so faithfully and efficiently, was compelled to re- 


sign. No one knows how self-sacrificing and faithful he 
was better than I do. We will miss him greatly. His 
influence was a benediction in our work. 

Bro. Ivey Allen, who was elected to take Brother 
Bland’s position as bookkeeper and treasurer, has entered 
upon the duties of his office. His report of the financial 
condition of the institution is, indeed, evidence enough of 
the position the work holds in the hearts of the people. 
Never in its history have the contributions been so 

The expenses this year have been very heavy. As 
everyone knows, all commodities reached the peak: of 
prices, and added to this was the necessity for increasing 
the salaries of all of our faithful workers. It will, there- 
fore, be impossible to run the institution on the same ba- 
sis of per capita cost as we have formerly done. 

The report of 'the farm can hardly be expected to be 
as flattering as formerly. The high cost of labor during 
the planting and growing of the crop, together with the 
great decline in value of what has been made, has caused 
a considerable difference in the financial report of this 
department. The decrease in value of farm inventories 
will still further have the effect of raising the per capita 
cost, as this account is run into the general maintenance 
account. I think, however, the results from the farm in 
productivity are fully equal to any of its history. 

The shoe shop has a good report, the best in its his- 
tory. We feel that this department is a very great help 
to the work in more ways than that of making the shoes 
the children wear. 

The printing office has done a good business, despite 
the great handicap of not being able to procure suffi- 
cient help in one or two departments. The price of pa- 
per has gone abnormally high, being more than double 
what it was, and likewise the wages of our employees 
have increased nearly as much, therefore our profit from 
the printing office has not been as large as heretofore. 
In order to prevent a loss of nearly $7,000, we had to in- 

‘crease the subscription price of The Orphans’ Friend, . 
which we disliked to do, but were forced to increase in 
order to meet the rising expenses. 

The wood shop has done a good business this year 
and the statement of this department will compare most 
favorably with that of any former year. This is specially 
gratifying because this department has been greatly 


handicapped all during the year for lack of experienced 

' We have done considerable work in trying to pre- 
serve and improve the plant. 

After considerable delay in the spring, on account of 
not being able to get the work done, we finally let the 
contract for painting all the outside woodwork to all the 
buildings on the grounds. 

The old steam pump in our deep well has been replac- 
ed with an automatic, electric-driven pump of one of the 
best makes. This pump works very satisfactorily and 
saves considerable wastage of water in not allowing the 
tank to run over. 

It has long been known that the water from our deep 
well has considerable lime in it. According to your in- 
structions we have installed a water-softening plant by 
which this lime is taken out of the water, making it as 
soft as spring water. It is very satisfactory and has 
proven to save more than half the soap in our laundry; 
besides being more healthful for drinking purposes. 

A new refrigerator has been placed in the dining- 
room department and an automatic refrigerating appa- 
ratus attached to the same. This does away with the 
use of ice, with its attendant wet conditions, and gives 
a cold which is much more sanitary than the old method. 

The cement steps, which we were unable to finish last 
fall, in front and rear of the cottages, have been complet- 
ed. They add very much to the permanency of the build- 
ings as well as to their appearance. 

A series of kindergarten swings have been placed at 
the baby cottage, which add very much to the pleasure 
of the little ones there. od AS 

The base of each cottage has been beautified by the 
planting out of shrubs and evergreens in an effort to 
break the bare condition which has always detracted 
from the otherwise beautiful appearance of our grounds. 

There is nothing more elevating to the life and char- 
acter of a child than good pictures. We have, therefore, 
placed in all the cottages several very choice selections, 
in the hope they may be an inspiration for higher 
thoughts and nobler deeds. 

We have made an effort, with the advice and sanction 
of the Executive Committee, to stop the erosion which 
seemed to threaten serious damage to our walks and 
drives, and also to protect the children during the wet, 


wintery months from the terrible muddy conditions which 
have prevailed in the walks from the cottages to the main 
building and dining hall, by putting down some very 
much-needed pavements and cement drains on the 
grounds. This will be a source of very great protection 
to the children during bad weather. 

We have received several legacies since our last re- 
port, which are as follows: 

Bro. R. H. Ricks, of Rocky Mt., made a bequest of 
$5,000.00, available at the death of his widow. 

Mr. Lewis King, of Trenton, left the Thomasville Or- 
phanage and this, institution “Certain property,” but we 
do not know the value of the same. 

We have received $252.75 from the estate of H. M. 
Bizzell, of Dunn, of which no previous notice had been 
received. ~ 

Bro. W. P. Knowles, of Elizabeth City, at his death 
left the books in his library to this Institution. 

Lieut. Calvin Capps, one of our boys who died in 
France, left a legacy of a $500.00 Liberty Bond. 

Mr. John Neal, another of our boys, who died in O- 
maha, Neb., left an estate in trust with the Wachovia 
Bank & Trust Co., of Winston-Salem, worth about 
$500,000.00, the income only, to be divided equally be- 
tween the Children’s Home of Winston-Salem and the 
Oxford Orphanage, this to remain a perpetual trust 

It is quite remarkable that these two legacies, amount- 
ing to such a handsome sum, should have been left 
by our former pupils. It is a source of great satisfaction 
to us, and should impress the public in a way very favor- 
able to the work being done in our Institution. 

Mr. L. C. Ipock, of Craven County, left a legacy of 
about $1,500.00, but this is now in litigation. 

We most gratefully acknowledge our debt of grati- 
tude to these several friends who so kindly remembered 

The cemetery connected with the Institution has 
never received the attention it should have had. I feel 
condemned for my part in this, but over a year ago I 
gave an order for tombstones, but the war conditions 
prevented their prompt delivery; however, they have 
been delivered and we expect to make the spot, where the 
children who have passed over the river now rest, one 
of the most attractive places we have. 


The A. B. Andrews Educational Loan Fund has been 
a very great help to several of our children, and we now 
have four girls at college who will receive help from this 
source. We also have one of our young men who is study- 
ing for the ministry at Emory University, Ga., who is 
being helped by it. This fund is young as yet, but I am 
sure it will be the means of giving assistance to a much 
larger number in the future. 

The epidemics of the past three winters have brought 
to us very pointedly the need we have for facilities to 
adequately care for our children in cases of this kind. 
Our old hospital building will answer for a few cases of 
sickness fairly well, but we need more modern equipment 
in this department to take care of the situation. I, there- 
fore, respectfully suggest that.steps be not further de- 
layed, looking to the raising of funds for the erection of 
such a building. 

Before closing this report please allow me to express 
my deep appreciation for the kind consideration and the 
spirit of helpful sympathy you gentlemen have always 
shown the present management. Also to state that the 
Superintendent is very much indebted, for the good work 
which has been done during the past year, to the hearty 
codperation of the officers and teachers who have assisted 
in it. I wish it were practicable to mention them by 
name. No institution was ever blessed with a more 
faithful and capable corps of workers. 

Finally, I do not feel that I should bring this report 
to a close without acknowledging the goodness of our 
Heavenly Father to us. I, therefore, wish to express our 
gratitude to Him and to acknowledge Him as the source 
from whence has and will come our help as long as we 
trust in Him. 

Respectfully submitted, 


Mr. R. L. Brown, Superintendent, Oxford Orphanage: 

Mr. Brown: An attempt to give a complete review 
of the many-sided life at the Orphanage would be im- 
possible. Even the events of a single day and the prob- 
lems handled would require too much space, therefore a 
few points of interest will be mentioned in this report. 


Several very helpful changes have been made in the 
detail management of school, cottage and industrial 
departments with the view of lessening the work which 
has grown more burdensome year by year along with the 
rapid growth of the institution. 

In four of the cottages matrons have been placed in- 
stead of teachers. Three of these matrons have no oth- 
er work but the care of the boys and the cottage, which 
is quite enough. This plan gives time for more individ- 
ual work among the children—a thing quite nec- 
essary to be done where thirty-six are living in one 

An assistant for the cook room matron to take charge 
of the dining room was a much needed change and has 
relieved the overworked ‘matron. The preparation of 
such quantities of good, nourishing food as are now 
served to the children requires so much time that the 
matron cannot attend to serving the food and teaching 
the thirty-five girls to do the dining room work in any 
satisfactory manner. Domes of Silence placed on all the 
dining room chairs have lessened the noise on the com- 
position floors quite perceptibly. 

The plan of giving the five girls, who help with the 
cooking and are on duty at five o’clock each morning, 
some remuneration for their services has been very suc- 
cessful. The girls are more interested in the work and 
more anxious to keep up with their grades in. school. 
Needless to say the positions are in demand. 

All the girls have opportunities for earning spend- 
ing money, and are encouraged to make the effort. Dur- 
ing their unassigned time they crochet or make tatting 
and dispose of the fancy work at good prices. Many 
of the children have bank accounts. Lessons on the 
value of money are learned on the shopping excursions 
which are of frequent occurrence. 

The spirit of giving is also encouraged. In institu- 
tion life where everything needful comes with no effort 
on their part, children often develop narrow, selfish ten- 
dencies which are difficult to overcome. The practice of 
taking a collection at Thanksgiving for some charitable 
purpose has been observed each year, and all have been 
encouraged to give occasionally, according to their 
means, at their church services.. 

Seventy large pictures, copies of famous paintings 
and photographs of noted buildings, were purchased in 


January, the teachers and pupils making the selections 
if they desired. These pictures have been framed and 
hung in all the cottages, and are a source of enjoyment . 
to both the teachers and children. ; 
Shrubs of the Abelia, Euonymus and Arbor Vitae 
have been planted at each cottage. These with the new 
cement steps and walks have improved the appearance of 
the grounds and added greatly to the comfort and con- 
venience of every one. No muddy walks this winter! 


Individual desks have been purchased for all the 
class rooms to the great delight of all the pupils. They 
have proved a wonderful aid to discipline and have ad- 
ded tone and cheer to the rooms. All the classes are 
now supplied with the best slate blackboards. 

The school was interrupted during February and 
March by a second attack of Influenza followed by Meas- 
les, but generally speaking the course of study was com- 
pleted. The teachers, relieved from the care of a cot- 
tage, give their entire time to the pupils and are able to 
do better and far more effective work. _ 

Three girls graduated from the tenth grade in June 
and in September entered Junior at the East Carolina 
Training School. From the ninth grade one more girl 
was sent to the above school and two others started 
training at the Park View Hospital. There are now 
four girls and three boys in the tenth, twelve pupils in 
the ninth and thirty-two in the eighth grades. The 
grammar and primary classes are full; the first grade 
had an average of fifty pupils all the year. Thirteen 
have been transferred from the Baby Cottage, and there 
are seventeen in the Kindergarten. : 

The practice of spending a certain period of each day 
in the assignment of lessons in the grammar and high 
school, and giving special instruction in the best method 
of preparing and studying these lessons has been con- 
tinued. , 

The Domestic Science Teacher was acting as supply 
in the kitchen until May and no special instruction has 
been given in that branch. In October the classes were 
formed and work begun for the coming year. 

Progress has been made in Manual Arts. Some ex- 
cellent pieces of basketry have been made and the boys 
have worked out problems in toy construction. School 


and Sewing room exhibits have been made at the county 
Fairs at Oxford and Henderson. : ; 

Vocal music has been an important feature of the 
school. The lessons started in January and the progress 
has been most gratifying. Singing is a universal lan- 
guage and has been a popular pastime throughout the 
year; all who were interested were invited to spend an 
hour after supper learning some old familiar songs. The 
number of singers increased so rapidly that it was nec- 
essary to divide the class, giving the girls one night, 
the boys another and combining the two the last evening. 
With the new Assembly Song Books pleasant hours were 
spent singing Sweet Afton, Annie Laurie, Robin Adair 
and many others. This was done not only for the en- 
joyment but to develop the spirit of music, and to bring 
out the voices leading up to chorus singing and the for- 
mation of a glee club in the near future. 

A collection of songs and chanteys has been compiled 
from many sources and is now at the Printing Office. 
When ready each child will have a copy containing the 
words of all the Community songs. 

An operetta by the younger pupils was given in the 
chapel the afternoon of the 24th of June. 

The Library work is on a better basgs. One teacher 
has charge and devotes Saturdays to receiving and dis- 
tributing books, making suitable selections whenever 
necessary. Several sets of books have been purchased 
and many donated, including the legacy of Mr. W. P. 
Knowles, of Elizabeth City. 

The Magazine Club composed of all the faculty fur- 
nishes quantities of good reading matter and the read- 
ing rooms are open every day. _ 

The Boy Scouts are developing a spirit of loyalty and 
self-government, and a sense of responsibility for the 
conduct of others which makes them more and more a 
necessary part of the work. 

The boys still engage in ’possum hunting and trap- 
ping. One boy’s bank account amounted to $50.00 as a 
result of his efforts. They play baseball and basket ball, 
and take long tramps gathering walnuts, hickory nuts, 
mistletoe and flowers in season. 


A Doll Parade took place in May for which prepara- 
tions were begun weeks ahead. Prizes were awarded 


for the best dressed doll, the girl who marched the best, 
and the most attractive float. 

In August the girls had a grand trip to Henderson 
in automobiles, and in September the boys an outing at 
Cheatham’s pond; both given through the kindness of 
the people of Oxford. 

It has been thought best to let the children attend 
the ball games; for the boys to call on the girls at stated 
times; to have social evenings with the Philathea and 
Baraca classes, and to have special Halloween festivi- 
ties. Thus far all these priveleges have not interfered 
with school or cottage duties. In fact, pupils have been 
more eager to measure up to the required standard. So 
we have played and played and sung this year, feeling 
that definite planning for the leisure time yielded the re- 
sults most to be desired, and that it is a necessary and 
vital part of the work for children, to teach them how to 
play and to enjoy good, wholesome recreation. 



Mr. R. L. Brown, Superintendent, Oxford Orphan Asy- 
lum, Oxford, N. C.: 

DEAR BROTHER BROWN: We feel that the Orphan- 
age friends will be interested in knowing some of the re- 
sults of the trips made by the Singing Class, during the 
year ending October 31, 1920. 

The Class was under the direction of Miss Myrtie 
Muse, a most capable and willing worker. Ten girls and 
four boys made up the personnel of the Class, being 
chosen in the most practicable manner from those chil- 
dren who had never made a trip before. It has been 
found that the trips have valuable educational advantages 
for the new group going each year. The child’s horizon 
is broadened while he develops poise and usually higher 
aspirations are deepened. Life comes to mean more for 
them and they usually lead their classes when they get 
back into the school work. 

It has been very gratifying to note a double effect 
from the Class visits. It has the very helpful tendency 
to arouse interest in the Orphanage work, calling atten- 
tion to the opportunities presented to dependent child- 
hood and the needs of the Orphanage in doing this chari- 


table work. Then, too, these visits have a splendid in- 
fluence and effect upon the Lodges. It has frequently 
been stated in our presence that the children in their con- 
certs have aroused interest that caused the applications 
to be sent into the Lodges. Some of the very best and 
most useful men have been brought into the work in this 

It was most gratifying to find the happy spirit of 
harmony prevailing and healthy activity in the various 
Chapters O. E. S. and Masonic Lodges, wherever the 
class visits were made during the year. The Class sure- 
ly has never received more loyal and enthusiastic sup- 
port than was given during the year that has just clos- 
ed. The various committees have exhibited unusual ac- 
tivity, inaugurating new methods in many places and 
putting into practice progressive ideas, that produced 
splendid results. Through the educational influences of 
these visits the Orphanage cause and the Masonic Lodges 
have been greatly stimulated to greater activity toward 
helping those who need our aid. 

Three trips were made during the year: one in the 
spring through the northeastern section of the State; 
one in the summer through the western part of the 
State and the mountains; while the third was made 
through the central or Piedmont and southeastern sec- 
tion of the State. 

During the fiscal year the Class gave 154 concerts, 
from. which the total gross receipts were $46,513.99. On 
account of the very high cost of everything, the expenses 
seem unusually high, the gross expenses being $5,082.82. 
When these expenses are deducted from the receipts we 
have the net Class receipts for the institution, which are 
$41,431.17. The average proceeds from the concerts were 
about $302.35 gross. 

The brethren and friends everywhere joined most - 
heartily with the children to make the visits not only a 
great success but most enjoyable as well. Words fail to 
express adequately the gratitude of our hearts for the 
spirit of love manifested by so many friends on behalf of 
the Orphanage and the Orphanage children. 

Respectfully submitted, 



R. L. Brown, Superintendent: 
DeEaR Sir: I beg to submit the following report of 

the services rendered as dentist to the Oxford Orphan- 
age, from November 1, 1919, to October 31, 1920: 

Number of examinations made ~-------------- 910 
Number of amalgam fillings inserted ~---------- 427 
Number of cement fillings inserted -~-------- 8 
Number of synthetic fillings inserted -~------- 13 
Number of teeth treated and filled ~---------- 2 
Total number of fillings inserted ------- 450 
Number of temporary teeth extracted ~------- 144 
Number of permanent teeth extracted ------- 4 
Total number of teeth extracted ~-------- 148 

Number of cases of Orthodontia during the year 
under treatment —~----------------------- 
Number of cases of Orthodontia treated and 
GIsMISSO! \— Hs. cosenonennee essen Sete 
Number of cases of Orthodontia still under 
tVGatMent) 225-2 usen dee see soe cee ese = 
The four permanent teeth removed were extracted on account 
of crowded arch. 

J think I may report that the hygienic condition of the 
children’s mouths is better than at any time since they 
have been under my care. This we must attribute main- 

ly to a more constant and vigorous use of the tooth-brush. 
Especially is this true of the girls and also of the boys 
under six years of age. 
Very respectfully, 

Dentist to the Orphanage. 




To the Board of Directors of Oxford Orphan Asylum, 
Oxford, N. C.: 

DEAR BRETHREN: I have the honor to submit this 
my first report, as Treasurer of this Institution, for the 
fiscal year ending October 31, 1920. 

Coming to the office sometime after the beginning of 
the fiscal year, wholly unfamiliar with the work and de- 
tails of the office, it has been a little difficult for me to 
get hold of the work as I wished, and I would hardly 
have been able to have managed it at all,-but for the 
’ very efficient help of Miss Bessent, the lady assistant 
in the office. 

From former reports I see that more funds have 
been handled in the office during this, than in any pre- 
vious, year. I have tried as far as possible to follow the 
plans of my predecessor in keeping the books and re- 
cords and have been as careful as possible to keep them 
accurate and correct. 

The itemized statement of the several departments 
I think you will find clear and accurate. 

I was not able to get the books closed up in time to 
have them audited before your meeting, but will get the 
Grand Auditor, Brother Homer Peele, to go over them 
in a few days and his report will be included in the 
published report. 

Respectfully submitted, 


Receipts—General Fund 
November 1, 1919, to November 1, 1920 

Appropriation State of North Carolina -_-_$ 20,000 00 
Appropriation Grand Lodge of Masons, 1919 24,750 00 

Total appropriations ~._..___.__.__-____ $ 44,750 00 
Contributions Masonic Lodges ~----_---___ $ 34,691 07 
Contributions Order Eastern Star _--..-__- 585 36 
Contributions Royal Arch Masons ~-_---~-- 463 56 
Contributions Knights Templar ~--_------- 560 84 
Contribution Grand Chapter, R. A. M. --_--- 500 00 
Contribution Grand Council ~------------- 25 00 
Contribution Royal and Select Masters --- 5 00 
Contribution Grand Commandery, K. T. -_- 500 00 
Contribution New Bern Consistory, No. 3 - 250 00 
Contribution Enfield Scottish Rite ___-_--_- 190 00 
Contribution Greensboro Scottish Rite __-- 100 00 
Contribution Wilmington Scottish Rite Bodies 257 75 
Contribution Oasis Temple, A. A.O.N. M.S. 1,000 00 
Contribution Sudan Temple, A.A.O.N.M.S. 550 00 
Contributions Shrine Clubs ~------------- 82 51 
Contribution “The Fred G. Schaum Fund,” 

Masons and friends of Winston-Salem -__ 1,250 00 
Contributions general ~_----------------- 5,584 31 
Contributions Baby Cottage ------------- 974 96 
Income from property of Bailey children -- 27 26 
Income from property of Stamey Heath ---- 50 00 
On support of Pettet children (Eyota Tribe, 

Wilmington) <<22s-s<o5-csosenseu-ees 55 00 
William Franklin Adams legacy for support 150 00 

Total contributions ~----------------- 47,852 62 
Singing Class concerts and Masonic Picnics 

visited by the Class (net receipts 

S41 ASL) acct ease cna ae cee enews 45,348 37 
Sale of refreshments on St. John’s Day ----$ 1,782 71 
Sale of meals and provisions ------------- 834 88 
Sale of old clothing and scraps ~----------- 126 82 
Shoe Shop receipts, custom work --------- 4,479 30 
Sale of farm products ~----------------- 3,650 27 
Sale of fuel (for departments) ~----------- 1,594 98 
Sale of sundries ~----------------------- 364 29 
Interest on bank deposits ~--------------- 600 00 

Total from several departments (not in- 

cluding Woodworking Shop and Print- 
ing Office) =.----.~----.---=---+--= 13,483 25 
Returned premium paid for insurance ----- 96 49 
$151,480 73 
By overdraft bank account, November 1, 1920 859 93 

$ 152,340 66 


 Disbursements—General Fund 
November 1, 1919, to November 1, 1920 

For maintenance and school accounts ----- $108,359 77 
Singing Class expenses ----------------- 8,917 20 
Paid for minor improvements ~------------ 15,982 71 
Paid for repairs ~------------------------ 20,364 67 
Paid for insurance ~----_---------------- 2,912 68 
Paid National Bank of Granville for 1919 
OVErdralt: .onsasSo2s- nso n ese eee ees 803 63 
Total disbursements ~--------------- $ 152,340 66 

As shown above, the total disbursements, 
maintenance and school accounts are --$ 108,359 77 
Deduct cash from departments as heretofore 
shown ------------------------------ 13,433 25 

Leaving net maintenance and school accts. ~~ $94,926 52 
The maintenance and school accounts 
are analyzed as follows: 
Clothing Account 
Clothing and sewing room supplies$ 4,700 97 
Salaries of matrons -~--------- 1,371 67 
$ 6,072 64 
Less sale of old clothing & scraps 126 82 
: ———-$ 5,945 82 
Provision Account 
Provisions and kitchen supplies -$ 22,467 65 
Salaries of matrons and baker 2,230 03 
$ 24,697 68 
Less sale of meals and provisions 2,617 59 
——————-$ 22,080 09 
Dental Account 

Supplies: «2-2 0-. 225256 5saseeeceececene $ 58 71 
Salary --scesss-ece esses Pa oe a 640 00 
————_ 698 71 
f Laundry Account 
Supplies. =<.22--~25-=2 s-ssh-se5cessees $ 1,123 30 
SE ge ee ee eee 720 00 
—————__ 1,843. 30 
: Hospital Account 
DUPPUES on 2 eee ee ee eos $ 897 75 
alavy Of Maton. 22 Soo occ eee ees 800 00 
Salary” of ‘physician, o2.2--se555sce00. 3 790 00 
Paid for extra services _____-__-__-_______ 1,640 86 
Mercy Hospital, Charlotte, (for Cecil Foil) 123 14 
Memorial Hospital, Richmond, (Ethel Wil- 
WaING)! shee Se ees Seen oe 45 92 
Watts Hospital, Durham, (Bonnie Nelms) - 133 21 
Brantwood Hospital, Oxford, (Roy Jones) - 139 00 
Oculist, (fitting and furnishing glasses for 
_sehildren)). \2-ssccce ooo oa eee 114 75 
Clinics, (removing tonsils and adenoids) —- 547 20 
5,281 88 

Carried forward -------.------------- $ 35,799 75 


Seasutiecetetiassews $ 35,799 75 

Brought forward 
School Account 
Books, desks, blackboards, ete, _-.._-_____-__ $ 2,074 38 
Salary of teachers, matrons and half salary 
of Lady Supervisor ---..__--________ 11,755 43 
—————._ 18,829 81 

General Expense Account 
General furniture and fixtures$ 4,080 76 

Dighting: oj teen ace enaccaceas 391 66 
Postage 2<ss--n2n5-ne an 268 68 
Telephone rents and tolls -__-__ 133 35 
Sundry supplies, extra work, 
telegrams, etc. ~------_-___ 7,792 3 

$12,666 80 
Salaries as follows: 

Superintendent ~--------------- $ 3,016 67 
Secretary to Board of Directors 550 00 
Half salary Lady Supervisor -. 1,042 49 
Bookkeeper and Treasurer ---. 1,966 64 
Office assistant -~.------------- 1,140 00 
Baby Cottage matron ~------~-- 920 00 
Part salary Shoe Shop manager 800 00 
Baker for extra work ~--------- 120 00 
Paid for extra cottage work --_- 20 00 
Paid for additional office work - 164 63 
Physical director ~----------+-- 300 00 
DPAYMAN) cxnesmeie cee eoe eee 986 60 
Paid for driving truck ~-------- 65 00 
10,591 73 
$ 23,258 538 
Less sundry sales ------------ 912 75 
————._ 22,345 78 
Farm and Dairy Account 
Fertilizer, feed, seed, etc. ------ $ 12,474 35 
Salaries farmers, dairyman and 
wages for extra help ----- 7,039 80 
—_—_———$ 19,514 15 
Less sale of farm products --- 3,650 27 
————_ 15 ,863_ 88 
Shoe Shop Account 
Supplies, leather, etc. --------- $ 4,752 80 
Salary of manager ~------------ 1,490 00 
———$ 6,242 80 
r custom work ~---- 4,479 30 
Less cash fo a 16S 6 
Fuel Account 
Fuel, sawing and cutting wood ------------ $ 6,918 78 
Less sale of fuel (to departments) --------- 1,594 98 tie 6 

$94,926 52 


Special Cash Fund 
November 1, 1919, to November 1, 1920 
Printing Office Account 


Subscriptions -------- ~_--$ 13,077 31 
JOD. WOPK, afore sone a sae 21,285 78 
Advertisements ~~--------- 291, 02 
Refund on express -~------ 11 22 
————$ 34,665 33 
Cash on deposit November 1, 1919 1,598 65 
$ 36,263 98 
Disbursements ---------------- $ 33,669 57 
Transferred to permanent im- 
provements ~~------------- 1,985 00 
————_ 35,654 57 
Balance on deposit November 1, ; 
1920) enmewon cup eceeset ees $ 609 41 

Woodworking Shop 

Cash received for work done _-$ 29,347 24 
Cash on deposit November 1,1919 2,356 36 

$ 31,703 60 
Disbursements ~--------------- 30,379 18 
Balance on deposit November 1, 
L920 | eter epee Cees $ 1,824 42 

Income—Investments and Legacies 
Dividends remitted by Fidelity 

Bank Trustee ~__.____-____ $ 1,442 25 
“Mrs. Sarah J. Gilbert,” Fidelity 

Bank, Trustee ~---_-----__. 30 00 
Dividend Oxford Cotton Mill 

Stock) wns oo es set ences 185 00 
Income Mrs. Malvina T. White 

MORACY Senos oe cates 75 00 
Income Bingham School Bonds — 299 25 
Income from four shares R. J. 

Reynolds Tobacco Stock -___ 7 00 
Income from Liberty Bonds —_-_ 36 84 

Carried forward ~_---__-__ $ 2,075 34 $1,933 83 


Brought forward ~--_______ 
Dividend on Bank Stock (part 

$ 2,075 34 $1,933 83 

of E. P. Hubbard legacy) __ 16 00 
Received from Mrs. Jennie Payne 
TePaCy enn eee es 2,267 99 
. Received from Mrs. W. R. John- 
son legacy ~~---------_--__ 2,000 00 
Received from H. M. Bizell legacy 252 75 
Received from A. U. Kornegay 
lepacy 22245 2--sGeceesn ss 5,750 00 
———$ 12,362 08 
Transferred from Printing Of- 
fice for permanent improve- 
MENUS ons cecascee sce seu. 1,985 00 
$14,347 08 
Balance on deposit November 1, 
1019 235 eee oe ei 877 07 
$14,724 15 
Disbursements for Permanent Improvements 
as follows: 
Paid balance on paving contract 
on College Street ---------- $ 1,049 62 
Paid on note for permanent im- 
provements ~.--_----------- 985 00 
Paid Judge W. R. Allen, executor, 
A. U. Kornegay estate _--- 941 35 
Paid for four shares R. J. Rey- 
nolds Tobacco stock ~_------ 400 00 
Sent to Fidelity Bank, Trustee, 
for investment ~----------- 4,500 00 
————_ 7,875 97 
Balance on deposit November 1, 
1920) sss assole 6,848 18 
Total special cash on deposit 
November 1, 1920 --------- $ 8,782 01 


Summary Special Cash Fund 
Total receipts, November 1, 1919, to November 1, 1920: 

Printing Office ---------------------- $ 34,665. 33 

Woodworking Shop ----- Pio aetalniss 29,347 24 

Investments, legacies, etc. -.---------- 14,347 08 
—_——$ 78,359 65 

Total balance November 1, 1919: 

Printing Office ~-...----------------- $ 1,598 65 

Woodworking Shop ----------------- 2,356 36 

Investments and legacies ~----------- 877 07 
————_ 4,882 08 

$ 82,691 73 
Total disbursements, November 1, 1919, to November 1, 1920: 

Printing’ Office {—55-s2-255 sn aense nese $ 35,654 57 
Woodworking Shop ------------------ 30,379 18 
Investment and legacies, (for permanent 
improvement) ~~----------------- 7,875 97 
———$ 78,909 72 
Total balance November 1, 1920: 
Printing Office ~------.-------------- $ 609 41 
Woodworking Shop ----------------- 1,324 42 
Investments and Legacies ------------ 6,848 18 
————-_ 8,782 01 

$ 82,691: 73 


Printing Office 

Cash on deposit November 1, 1920 _________ $ 609 41 
Subscriptions to Orphans’ Friend ________-_ 18,077 31 
JOD. WOK .25-25) neste ta oe ee 21,285 78 
Advertisements ~------------_-__-__-__-__ 291 02 
Refund on express ~~---_--______________ 11 22 
Accounts receivable, (Jobs $4,108.11; Ads. 
$20038D))) saeonewocst maaan eedee eee ae 4,314 46 
Inventory material, machinery and stock on 
hand November 1, 1920, $37,654.26, less 
$3,854.63 for depreciation) ~-________- 33,799 63 
Amount transferred to Permanent Improve- 
MCNUS:, a5=Seeseseee ee Se es 1,985 00 
$75,373 83 
Cash on deposit November 1, 1919 -_--_---- $ 1,598 65 
Accounts receivable last report -~--------- 5,308 15 
Inventory material on hand last report ---_ 28,338 85 
Expended for paper, machinery, material, etc. 22,428 36 
Paid: for fuel: 2-2----622- S22 e- eases 320 96 
Paid for extra help ~-------------------- 242 98 
Paid, for ‘postage: —---=+--sssoi<uueeaos- 940 70 
Salary of manager ‘_--------------------- 2,258 32 
Other salavies: ~..----56-~22--4--55=2-=<- 7,478 25 
——————._ 68,915 22 
Prout Seseesesnccen ot Naess $ 6,458 61 
Woodworking Shop 
Cash on deposit November 1, 1920 --------- $ 1,324 42 
Receipts from sales and work ~------------ 29,347 24 
Accounts receivable ~-------------------- 9,551 78 
Bills receivable __------------------------ 605 90 
Inventory material on hand --------------- 10,260 91 
Inventory machinery -~-------------------- 2,200 00 
—_§—$ 53,290 25 
Cash on deposit November 1, 1919 --------- $ 2,356 36 
Material on hand last report ------------- 8,803 87 
Machinery on hand last report ---------- 2,200 00 
Paid for lumber, glass, etc. -------------- 18,452 94 
Paid for fuel) i.----=.-<-+-+----=- pease 1,200 00 
Salary of manager ~--------------------- 1,616 64 
Paid for labor me ee Sees 7 pees eae foes a 
n ivable last report -~--------- H 
Accounts rece ‘p 47,651 97 
Profit ~----------------------------- $ 5,628 28 



Donations in Kind - 

Liberty Bond, Sylva Lodge, No. 513 ------- $ 50 
Liberty Bond, Lieut. Calvin Capps, Lucama - 500 
Masonic Temple Construction Bonds, King . 

Solomon Lodge, No. 56, Jackson, N. C. - AT 
Masonic Temple Construction Bonds, Car- 

thage Lodge, No. 181 ~---------------- 50 
Provision acceunt ~----------------------- 384 
Clothing account ~------------------------ 2,087 
General expense account ------------------ 490 
Harnk account 222 ~s-s4eceeeoea ese eeeke 15 
Shoe Shop account ~--------------------- 835 

Andrews’ Educational Loan Fund 

Amount contributed to this fund by Bro. A. 

B. Andrews, P.G.M., Raleigh, during 1920$ 500 
Acertied. Interest: 22=55.—- 2-55-5562 52S 50 
Balance on hand November 1, 1919 __------ 1,372 

Amount loaned Bertha Latham 

Amount loaned Carlton Wilson ~_----_____ 25 

Amount invested in R. J. Reynolds Tobacco 
SlOCK 25552 1,600 
Soe 222 

Balance on hand November 1, 1920 

$ 3,718 92 


—————$ 1,922 76 



: $ 1,922 76 
War Saving Stamps and Bonds 
Reported on hand November 1, 1919: 
War Savings Stamps ~------------___ $ 314 00 
.. duiberty Bonds: 22-252 s sn 500 00 
Liberty Bonds received during 1920 __--_-_- 550 00 
Masonic Temple Construction Bonds received 
using 1920: ek Se SS es 97 0 

$ 1,461 00 



All expenditures and inventories have been taken in- 
to account in calculating the per capita cost. It is al- 
most impossible to get exact values in an inventory, but 
taking them as accurately as we could the per capita cost 
for the fiscal year ending October 31, 1920, was about 
nant per month, for an average enrollment of 362 
children. . 


: January 5, 1921. 
To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The books of the Oxford Orphan Asylum have been 
examined as to the correctness of the grand totals and 
below are the tabulated statements according to the re- 
port of the Treasurer, which were found correct. 

Owing to the limited time, the distribution of the dis- 
bursements was not checked, except as to a general test 
usually employed by accountants. 


Receipts, all sources ~-------------------- $ 151,480 73 
Disbursements, all purposes --------------- 152,340 66 
Excess disbursements over receipts ----$ 859 93 

Clothing Account, Provision Account, Dental Account, 
Laundry Account, Hospital Account, School Account, 
General Expense Account, and the remaining accounts 
in Statement Number One were checked as to totals on- 
ly. Statements, Number Two, Special Cash Fund, and 
Number Three, Printing Office and Woodworking Shop, 
and Number Four, Donations; Number Five, Andrews’ 
Educational Loan Fund, Number Six, War Savings 
Stamps and Bonds, were found to be in accordance with 
the Treasurer’s report submitted as in process of com- 

Respectfully submitted, 
Grand Auditor. 

NOTE: See General Fund reconciliation. 


Balance per pass book, 10-31-20 ~---------- $ 7,428 25 

Less checks out: 


Brought forWard ~.. ~---......._--_- $ 5,469 89 $7,428 25 
INOn 940 Jcscabescet seco oc seeae sete ak 998 50 
INO: (O41 nso one Soc ectee cc escesaacue 80 00 
INO:69049) sees tees ee eee es 84 00 
INO: 4940 S222 eho ace ee eeeceeccees 63 80 
Nos 1044 2 ooSe ese eee ee eee sees 13 33 
INGOs 945) jcacseresscsccoes eles e Ree ete 107 65 
NOS 946 22 eco eect a cece lee eis 129 00 
NOs (940) Seceseeeeeee ees co eeenaenwsce 1,483 33 
ING 1948. occ cere en nen cecsce sees 6 
8,289 18 
Net oyverdratt. 22225205255 oes oases $ 860 93 
Less check returned not deducted on our 
hOOKS:.. cece pater wo sont oaaeeeseee 1 00 
Books SHOW: ~ss-<co~--ncennoscsscceteecs $ 859 93 
Balance per pass book, October 31, 1920 --- $ 2,844 89 
Less checks out: 
Nos 916: 2522-cedeesane ec tee seater seese $ 1,088 45 
ING) 1928) olocecnec Soe Seles e se eo 10 00 
INO. 924 cockee ce snk eos sees 9 06 
INOS 02 Di tewetetma a oe See oe ee 6 40 
IN05)926) Serescces nsec oes lope ee ee ete. 5 06 
NOs 989) oe cone eee at eeseeseoaseees 3 86 
INO: 928) cacao te secret eweee ewe ee 1 40 
NO). 929) conan ndncecetseseeeceeeeee secs 156 45 
ING 980). aneeecracteceasee snes Sas eoo> 557 46 
Nos 989 ac neeeeseetee oe eet an seeee 2 31 
INO: 982° samoeSceoonsosc ea aneuhosscesecet 7 90 
INO: (989 caceko ieee bee eeece eee sun, 1 78 
INOj.984, 2 cnen oso ch eee oe adeswasee= 26 55 
INO: O85: Gasunket cocoate en sesce Secs 3 02 
INO: 986" ..2se aon See eee ees 3857 23 
INO} 980 ececicewenweseare late eSesooseE ss. 18 55 
INO 988) . ona nase eee bee ese oe ee cedoe 50... 
2,259 98 
$ 586 91 

Plus check returned, not deducted on our 
Books pat sens cease esse eee 20 50 

Books show <--<ss~=-ss+=--=-=--.----+-- $ 609 41 



Balance per pass book, October 31, 1920 _- $ 2,799 27 
Less checks out: 
1 Ky ns ee $ 2 00 
INO: 2209 co 52 Seep oo Ses aeon eee 46 88 
No. 2910 Sseseemuscesteecwote eats oe eeces 70 18 
INO: 220d a Sek eee sae eee et 155 79 
NO; 2212 eso nk epee ene ceeesencucas 1,200 00 
1,474 85 

Book show. 222 -<-saces.ecene n+ ote $ 1,824 42 




Statements showing results of Farming and Shoe 

Shop operations for the year ending October 31, 1920. 
Farm i 
Inventory October 31, 1920: 
Feed stuffs, grain, fertilizers, ete. ________ $ 9,603 45 
Lie: SbOCK ce sewee ee eee Soa ese 8,495 00 
Truck and garden products ~_----__-_____- 1,839 00 
Tools, wagons, and farm implements —-__--_- 2,544 60 
Dairy fixtures) -2ss22224--35-25--2no-eHS 811 50 
—_———$ 22,798 55 
Farm, products, etc., furnished the Institution: 
17,785% gallons milk ---__----_--__-____ $ 5,746 88 
4,301% pounds butter ----_--_-__-________ 1,720 60 
312% gallons cream ----------------_-_-- 495 27 
Fruits and vegetables ------___- Pot earned 3,529 79 
Pork; veal;. ete;, o.---s-65--- 22 sen eee oe 1,705 45 
Cor for meal 2 occ eee eu 485 54 
Hauling and work for Institution ---___-__ 1,859 45 
Board for dray mule and two carriage horses 540 00 
Ice furnished the Institution ---------__-_- 49 08 
16,132 06 
$ 38,925 61 
Cash sales of farm products as heretofore 
SHOWN: —asi2sc2-asessene ses see ebes 3,650 27 
Accounts receivable ---------------------- 187 52 
$ 42,763 40 
Total inventory October 31, 1920 --------- $ 24,905 75 
Expended for seeds, farm implements, etc. - 12,474 35 
Salaries for farmers, dairyman and wages = 
for extra help ~--------------------- 7,039 80 
———— 44,419 90 
HOSS) oss eee ees en ee $ 1,656 50 
Shoe Shop 
Inventory material on hand, October 31, 1920$ 3,836 41 
Receipts from custom work ------------ --- 4,479 30 
Repair work and shoes furnished the Institu- 
PION ss asua eres eee oak eee 5,089 55 
—§——$ 13,405 26 
Inventory material on hand last report ----$ 4,140 36 
Paid for leather and other supplies ------ 4,752 80 
Salary of manager --------------------- 1,490 00 
10,383 16 
Profit ~----------------------------- $ 3,022 10 


Statement showing movement of children to and from the 

Girls Boys Total 
Children on roll November 1, 1919 ~------- 175 182 3857 
Admitted during the year --------------- 24 37 61 
Readmittéed ..-sass-chcs0n- oe eases 3 1 4 
202 220 . 422 
Went to own people -~------------------- 15 17 82 
Went to approved foster homes ~~--------- 2 2 4 
Went to positions ~----------------------- 2 2 
Went to college ~------.-.--------------. 4. 4 
Ran AWAY <ca-oecnscSecteesedeesceuce eee 1 1 
Mxpelled: sasssoee wean ecoacoeecho cw eec eek 1 1 
Died) escceosawo nessa cesescewscosn cease 2 2 
23 23 46 


The Grand Master: Brethren: A few years ago there 
came into our jurisdiction a young man, a_ stranger, 
one who was brought to Masonic light in one of the 
Grand Jurisdictions of the Middle West, but who has 
shed in this Grand Jurisdiction as bright a light as has 
ever emanated from any Mason in its entire life. That 
young man possibly came to stay with us for a short 
while; but the witchery of that beautiful climate and of 
God’s immaculate creation, North Carolina’s womanhood, 

has had its effect, and he is now permanently stationed 
in North Carolina. 

I bespeak for him an attentive and patient hearing, 
because he brings to you a real feast of reason. I am 
delighted, and feel that my administration has been sig- 
nally honored in having the privilege and pleasure of 
presenting the Grand Orator of this occasion, Bro. Job 
Taylor, of Widow’s Son Lodge, No. 519, of Roanoke 
Rapids, N. C. 


By Job Taylor, A.B., S.B., A.M., Ph.D., Master Widow’s 
Son Lodge, No. 519, Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

We have gathered here tonight to receive more light, to dis- 
sipate the shadows that have hovered over our year’s work, to 
gain more inspiration, and to formulate plans for conquering the 
future. I count myself fortunate in the knowledge that I am 
addressing some of the keenest and ablest intellects of our great 
State. Tonight, I have a message; yea, a burning message to im- 
print upon your minds, and I feel like the voice of our patron 
prophet of old crying in the wilderness, “Prepare ye the way, 
make straight the path, for there cometh a spirit, an irresistible 
spirit, mightier than I, the latchet of whose shoes I am not worthy 
to stoop down and unloose.” : 

I am voicing audibly the sentiments of a few thoughtful Ma- 
\sons, leaders in our order, who have watched our marvelous growth 
in numbers. when they ask of our Institution: What of its Soul! 
Its Soul! Its Soul! . 

It is well for us to pause in our mad rush and take time to 
epitomize our past, analyze our present and see what road we 
‘must tread for the future. Our Masonic society is noble in tra- 
\dition, wonderful in idealism and great in achievement. We are 
/ enjoying the fruits of men who have fought, who have bled, and 
<who have died, for its honor. A heritage from kings, a gift from 
the anointed, a living monument to the self sacrifice and abnega- 
tion of spiritual Idealists who have preceded us many millenniums 
in the dim twilight of the earth’s darkness. The form or body of 



Masonry is comparatively new; but the antiquity of its spirit 
spans many thousands of years across the chasm of the ages. 

The antiquity of the spirit of Masonry is linked with the 
mysteries of the ancient religions. Besides the public worship of 
the gods of early civilizations, there was a secret worship parti- 
cipated in only by a few select priests who had been prepared. by 
a rigid initiation. The mysteries in essense were the pure -wor- 
ship of the Infinite as against the polytheism of the popular creed, 
and they all contained besides this, under some form, a legend of 
/death, resurrection and joy. 

The origin of the Egyptian mysteries of Osiris and Isis are 
lost in the dawn of history. That their age is great is beyond 
question because recent discoveries have shown that during the 
pyramid builders of the Fourth Dynasty, some three thousand 
‘years, B. C., Egyptian art and culture had reached its acme. The 
forms of the religion of this period survived without essential 
change to the end. Candidates for these mysteries were the Rulers 
and a select number of priests noted for their virtue and wisdom. 
The venerable Moses of the Hebrews was versed in this order. The 
antagonistic principles of good and evil, light and darkness, life 
and death were symbolized and pictured. 

The esoteric teachings of the Osiric mysteries held sway for 
several thousand years. But when the glories of Egypt began to 
fade and the dark ages of her existence set in, her mysteries be- 
came honey-combed with form, observance and ritualism, so that 
their spirit was choked and the mysteries of Osiris lost its soul. 
Its form continued long into the days of the Roman Empire, but 
its soul departed for other bodies. . 

The mysteries of Mithra were started by Zoroaster, who was 
born 660 B. C., to purify and perfect the waning religion of the 
Persians. Masonry of today owes much to these mysteries, and 
for earnestness of purpose, severity and honesty are not surpass- 
ed by any that have come down the dim centuries. These con- 
tinued under the Greek sway and entered Rome under Pompey 
who ruled from 87 to 48 B. C. In later years the fire of their first 
life was quenched. Formalistic accretions loaded down their body; 
their spirit was throttled. When the mysteries of Mithra lost 
jits soul, its body weighted down with ritualism was killed by a 
decree of the Roman Senate in 378 A. D., and that hallowed or- 
der of Zoroaster, which had inspired its devotees to glorious at- 
tainments for a thousand years, was numbered in the catalogue 
of yesterdays. 

The same fatal history attended the other mysteries such as 
those in honor of Bacchus, or as the Greeks called the God, 
Dionysus. These were the mysteries of the Fraternity of the 
Dionysian Architects who had a Lodge in Tyre to which Hiram 
the Widow’s Son belonged; that same Hiram who became the 
chief architect of Solomon’s temple 1000 years B. C. They were 
introduced into Greece in 1415 B. C. 

The Eleusinian Mysteries lived from 1400 B. C. to the fall of 
the Roman Empire in 476 A. D. The Roman Colleges of artifi- 
cers was organized in 716 B. C. They grew out of the Dionysian 
Society, but became both civil and religious societies and had the 
exclusive privilege of building temples and edifices. When the 
Roman legions invaded England in 55 B. C. under Julius Cesar, 


they carried with them their college of artificers. In the second 
century they came under the ban of Rome and lost their ancient 
privileges; but when Carausuis became Emperor ‘of the Britons 
fin 286, he restored the ancient privileges. Members of this order 
from that time were known as privileged or Freemasons. 

In 420 A. D., Rome withdrew its legions from Briton on ac- 
count of the barbarian hordes of the East menacing the founder of 
her empire. This severed the connection of the Building Corpo- 
rations with Rome, and thus the English Freemasons were alone. 
In the year 926, the Fraternity of Builders or Freemasons as- 
sembled at York and framed the constitution that governed the 
English craft for eight hundred years. In 1567 the Masons in 
the south of Britain organized a Grand Lodge, and later accepted 
members who were neither practical Masons nor architects. These 
were men of high culture and attainment and were admitted as 
“Accepted Brethren.” This is where we derive the name of Free 
and Accepted Masons. 

As these societies aged, the spirit of disintegration set in, 
when more emphasis was laid on the form instead of the spirit, | 
so that in the reign of Queen Anne, 1702 to 1714, the assembling 
of the Grand Lodge ceased. Masonry then began rapidly to fall 
into decay. 

In 1717 there. were but four drooping Lodges left in all the 
South of England. These met on St. John’s day, June 24th., in 
Grand Lodge at which time the institution was entirely changed. 
The body of the old was crumbling and the spirit had left its 
casement. The Builders’ Fraternity had lost its soul. These 
(brethren in Grand Lodge assembled met the crisis, created a new 
form for the departed spirit and gave birth to the Lodges of Spec- 
ulative Masonry. From an operative society, which built mate- 
rial structures, it became a society devoted to the building . of 
spiritual temples not made with hands. Thus was the soul of 
Masonry saved in a revival. A new body was formed to catch 
the departing spirit of the Builders and our present Masonic Ri- 
.tualism was born. 

What then does the voice of Formalistic history clamor? The 
Egyptian pyramids have sheltered for fifty centuries the mumi- 
fied bodies placed there by the tender hands of sorrowing friends. 
There the body has waited in state for the soul to return and take 
up the old form. But, alas. It will wait in vain. When the 
body ceased to function, it lost its soul which joined the spiritual 
realities of the universe. There the mummy will rest, silent and 
alone, many centuries longer, until the call of the elements de- 
livers its dust to the four winds. 

Ashes to ashes. Dust to dust. 
For dust thou art, and unto dust shall thou return. 
Enter into the bosom of thy universal Mother, 

Such, my Brethren, is the solemn requiem of a body and a mate- 
rial form without a soul. ’ = 

Let us glance for a moment at the essential principles of our 
Institution. First and foremost Masonry professes a belief in 
the abstract spiritual principles behind phenomena. This ab- 
solute selfhood we call God as the supreme architect of the uni- 


verse in whom all things exist. In this sense Masonry is a reli- 
gious institution. It must not, however, be confounded with a sec- 
tarian system of faith and worship in the way that Christianity, 
Judaism, Buddhism, Zoroastraism or Mohammedanism, are a re- 
ligion. Freemasonry is not Christianity nor any substitute for it 
or any other faith or creed. It has no scheme of atonement or 
redemption from sin. Its religion is simple and general. It is 
innate and primary to the fundamental constitution of man. In 
other words, it is the abstraction of the primary spiritual princi- 
ple of all faiths and is the common ground on which they can 
meet. This is the basal structure of Masonry and why the Chris- 
tian, the Jew, the Hindu or the Chinese can meet as brothers. 
This, too, is why Masonry survives so many wrecks on the ocean 
of time. Such‘a spiritual principle is the universal tie which 
binds Masons all over the world. 

The second great principle is the belief in the immortality of 
the soul. Speculative Masonry symbolizes man passing through 
the pilgrimage of life. He is first taught to purify his heart. 
‘Then his reasoning faculties and intellectual powers are trained 
jin the sciences, and when at last his feet come to the end of their 
toilsome journey he is taught that he will receive the reward of 
his fidelity in immortality. 

Thirdly, the great purpose of Masonry is a search for truth. 
In its last metaphysical analysis, truth is simply one appearance 
of the ultimate reality behind the universe. We are lead, through 
gradations to the Great Selfhood, the absolute life, the infinite and 
eternal being behind phenomena. Here in this final resting-place, 
‘man stands naked before God without mediation. Man is an in- 
tegral and essential, unique part of Divinity. 

From the direct relation of man to God as a simple unity 
comes the grand conception of Brotherhood. Man is linked to 
his fellows by a divine chain; and thus Masonic brotherhood flows 
from the conscious divinity in each. 

Our brotherhood is not based on the selfish principles in 

the Trades Unions. It does not rest on the coersive principle to 
extract the last dollar for the minimum of service; but rather it 
is built upon that sublime foundation of conscious union with 
\ All men who come to the knowledge of refulgent divinity 
within them recognize each other as one in God. This is the in- 
ner shrine of Masonry and the end of all its endeavor. It is the 
genetic principle of origin and why men of all faiths are Ma- 
sonic brothers in the unity of God. 

“T pray for them; I-pray not for the world, but for them 
which thou hast given me; for they are thine. 

“And all mine are thine, and thine are mine; and I am glo- 
rified in them, 

“TI pray that they all may be one; as thou, father, art in me, 
and I in thee, that also may be one in us.” 

Thus spoke the Master of Nazareth. 

My brethren, many of you have not yet entered this inner- 
most shrine. It comes only after much knowledge, thought, de- 
votion, and prayer. You can get it by making the sacrifice. 

As a corollary from this conception of Brotherhood flow 
charity, almsgiving, benevolence, and orphan asylums. These 



are not primary but secondary. They become an essential and 
integral part of Masonic brotherhood from this higher unity. 
Charity is then not grudgingly given, because the unfortunate are 
recognized as part of the eternities. 

Our type of civilization through many centuries of growth 
has stored up in our brain a strong unified psychological disposi- 
tion of thought and action. This apperceptive synthesis as our 
habitual center has been accumulating so long that it is almost 
innate in man. This manifests itself as the selfish system of po- 
session. It is grasping, self-centered, and so strong in all of us, 
that we take it as a matter of course. Real Masonry lifts us out 
beyond the pale of temporary systems, and puts us on the high 
mountain peak. We look below. There stretched out before us 
are the cities of the world. We see their gold, their glamor, their 
show. The profane says, They are yours, take them. 

Before the Neophyte speaks, he sees a golden light settling 
around him. The valleys fade away. The spires of the temples 
are lost in the heaps of clouds rolling about. A new world sur- 
rounds him. It is God’s dwelling-place. He feels the presence 
of the Almighty on his soul. Behold, He is one with God. 

The clouds dissipate, and yonder where the cities stood he 
sees the widows, the orphans, the helpless, the unfortunate. As 
he gazes, he hears the voice of his Creator saying: 

, Whatsoever ye shall do unto one of these, ye do also unto 

A new light breaks into his soul and there spontaneously 
bursts from his lips: 

“Ye are my brothers, linked to me as one in God. Take my 
coffer. I give to thee not as charity, because ye are mine—of my 
flesh, of my blood, of my bone. Ye are one with me in the unity 
of God.” 

Thus the formula of Masonic Brotherhood is: 

“Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with 
all thy soul, and with all thy mind. 

“This is the first and great commandment. 

“And the second is like unto it, “Thou shalt love thy neighbor 
as thyself.’ ” 

The great light of Masonry is the Book of the Law. For 
Christian civilization, this is the Holy Bible; for the Mohamme- 
dan it is the Koran; and for the Hindu, it is the Veda. For the 
Chinese it is the book of Confucius. 

My brothers, these essential spiritual principles are the soul 
of Masonry. This is its life and why its great lights are still 
undimmed, even though its soul has traveled through many bodies 
on its way to the final East. 7 

If this is the soul of Masonry, what is its body? The body 
is the method, form, government and ritual used in the Lodge. 
This is necessary and essential, for without a casement there could 
be no localization of the soul. There must be a form for opening 
and closing the Lodge. There must be a material vehicle for pic- 
turing and symbolizing the principles of the soul. We must 
have signs and tokens by which we may know each other, and the 
symbolism of our ceremonies must be concealed from the profane. 

But, my Brethren, answer now. 


Is due performance of the rites and ceremonies the chief end 
of Masonry? Is this the principle we inherited from our ancient 
brethren? No! No! No! A Masonic Lodge trembles in the bal- . 
ance, and its soul is sleeping preparatory to departing when the 
Lodge ceases to teach the pure form of the Supreme Architect. 
To live eternally, it must mirror your naked soul upon the radiant 
light of God, so you can see the shadows in your own secret life. 
It must make clear beyond peradventure, that soon you will stand 
on the chasm of the last passing. The slowly, creeping grim reap- 
er grinds on, ever coming your way. 

“Remember now thy Creator in the days of thy youth, while 
the evil days come not, nor the years draw nigh, 

“For the day cometh when the keepers of the house shall 
tremble, and the strong men shall bow themselves, and the grind- 
ers cease because they are few, and those that look out of the 
windows be darkened. : 

“The almond tree shall flourish, and the grasshopper shall be 
a burden, and desire shall fail; because man goeth to his long 
home, and the mourners go about the streets. 

“Or ever the silver cord be loosed, or the golden bowl be brok- 
en, or the pitcher be broken at the fountain, or the wheel broken 
at the cistern. 3 

“Then shall the dust return to the earth as it was; and the 
spirit shall return unto God who gave it.” 

“Mors Omnibus Comimunis.” 

What then is the present status of some of the Lodges of our 
assembly. There has been a great influx of members and the 
machinery for putting them through the degree work must be 
changed all the time. For several decades class after class has 
been learning the ritual, the form and the symbols. They know 
it by heart and have spent so much time in parroting its forms 
that the substances of the symbols is lost. One class learns it, 
and after they have become weary of so much repetition of the 
same thing another class takes it up. Some members have not 
been in the Lodges for years. In other Lodges the attendance is 
dwindling, and there is a general apathy. The members have 
lost interest in seeing the same drama played night after night 
and their minds have become weary repeating the same formulae 
unceasingly. The Lodge has lived in form, become stale, rigid 
and unresponsive. 

If it were not for the fact that in the heart of some’ of its 
members the Masonic spirit dwells, the Lodges would disintegrate. 
Masonry will live whether a particular Lodge or a particular in- 
dividual grasps its spirit or not. The soul may not inhabit some 
Lodges, but it will find a home because it is eternal. 

Some men will never experience the real soul of Masonry. 
Are you one? Are you? Are you? Such men will build a tonal 
istic structure, paint the body, murder the spirit, and leave the 
mummy to rot in the grave. 

They will do for Masonry what the misguided Shakespeare’s 
Othello did, believing that his pure, devoted wife, Desdemona, was 
guilty, entered her bed chamber and, as he gazed upon her sleep- 
ing form beside the lighted taper, exclaimed: 


“It is the cause, it is the cause, my soul, 

Let me not name it to you, you chaste stars. 
It is the cause. Yet, I’ll not shed her blood, 
Nor scar that whiter skin of hers than snow 
And smooth as monumental alabaster. 

Yet she must die, else she’ll betray more men, 
Put out the light, and then—put out the light! 
If I quench thee, thou flaming minister, 

I can again thy former light restore, 

Should I repent me, but once put out thy light! 
Thou cunning’st pattern of excelling nature, 

I know not where is that Promethean heat 
That can thy light relume.” 

I can hear some of you earnest Masons asking by what prac- 
tical method can we develop the soul of Masonry so that the mem- 
ber Lodges of this Grand Lodge can be one hundred per cent. 
efficient. : 

The answer is in three ways, by education and active parti- 
cipation and devotion, the same as our ancient Brethren did in 
all the mysteries through the long trail of seven thousand years. 
We need to institute an educational system that will demonstrate 
conclusively that the body is but a-vehicle to transmit the soul. 

To begin right we must start with the applicant, get his his- 
tory and qualifications from birth and determine by a rigid scru- 
tiny whether he has the capacity for Masonic right. 

Then when he has survived the ordeal of initiation, begins 
the real work of education. 

We should put in our Lodges from this day a progressive 
course of study. We should set aside in each Lodge, one night 
per month when nothing else will be done but didactic work. 
This educational course should cover the history, the philosophy, 
the symbolism, the religion, and the practical ethics. It may take 
four or five years of one night per month to cover the subjects. 

Our lectures, symbolism and allegories, are condensed and 
compact. We must unravel them to the initiate in plain terms. 
We must amplify, illuminate, expound, and elucidate all the prin- 
ciples and teachings of the obligations, lectures, monitorial work 
and philosophy. To do this, in my own Lodge, I have one main 
lecture, followed by four short addresses on specific topics devel- 
oping a general educational scheme. These latter are given by the 
members. In time all the members thus take part, and certainly, 
if no one else receives light, the speaking member has a lasting 
impression of the topic he has thought out and presented. 

In addition to the educational work, there should be meth- 
ods followed for the adoration of the Supreme Architect of the 
Universe and the spiritual experience of unity with Him. This 
communion clinches the intellectual feast and brings the soul of 
Masonry from the darkness. With this knowledge and experience 
the initiate is equipped to stand against the storms of life, to 
disseminate more light and be a potent factor for the regeneration 
of man. Then, instead of being only a ritualist as the Pharisee 
of old, he will have become a spiritual member of an eternal or- 

Those of us who on a summer’s day have stood on the rock- 
ribbed coast of the East, have seen the waves of the mighty ocean 


break against the boulders in the bay. We have gazed with won- ~ 
der upon the seething foam, mountains high, dash above the pro- 
montory, and have watched it subside in the tranquil cove. To 
understand the power behind those waves, we go to the mouth 
of the cove, and there we see losing itself in the distant horizon 
on every side crest after crest of the billowy deep. So it is with 
our ancient, free and accepted order: its whole history and life 
for millenniums are condensed in its legend, its allegory, its ob- 
ligations and lectures. The average man simply rests in the tran- 
quil cove, but to know its soul we must gaze upon the pages of 
‘its glorious past. 

"We must have a comprehensive knowledge of Masonry to 
live up to its ideal. The history gives us the back-ground, the 
motives, and the spirit out of which was born the Craft. The 
philosophy teaches us to know the infinite and the universal prin- 
ciples of our foundation. The symbolism is a picture method of 
portraying the grand truths behind. The religion makes us ex- 
perience the Supreme Architect in our souls, and then we will prac- 
tice the ethics of Masonry in our daily lives. 

. Without the religion Masonry is dead. The adoration of the 
infinite, stripped of form and mediation, will keep the soul sen- 
sitive, alive and alert! When man walks conscious always of 
God in every act, what a new and great force for righteousness 
is ours when we follow this adoration. 

The human soul yearns to be eclipsed in the bosom of its 
Creator. Meditation and prayer in the lonely chambers of solitude 
clear the blurred vision of routine life. 

What this age needs is a closer communion with the infinite. 
The religions of the world are loaded down with priestly obser- 
vances, systems of externalities and beliefs; and round about 
methods for reaching God. Masonry, in its conception and deep- 
er meaning, brings man direct to God without mediation or form. 
This is the side that has been neglected and it is the real basal 
fact from which all else flows. er 

No man can get away from God. He can blur the vision, be 
an automaton in his routine habitual life. He goes usually as in 
a dream, a sort of comatose: stage through the routine of his 
church life, his social and business life. Now and then he faces 
the eternities under some great danger, sorrow or trouble. It 
is Masonry’s privilege to keep his soul sensitive always if it will 
but rise to its ideal. 

My brethren, one great sacred principle in this universe is 
movement. Change, dissolution and new integrations are going on 
all the time. Nothing can remain stationary. It must grow or 
decay. We are now beginning to feel the aftermath of the world’s 
great cataclysm. A heart of sorrow floated to the remotest parts 
of the earth when the shells of Flanders burst on that August 
(day. Men by the millions faced death in the twinkling of an eye 
They stood on the brink of the precipice gazing into the shad- 
ows. The ground gave way and they passed on to the West. 
The drums muffled and the bugles sounded the dirge of death! 
There is a tomorrow! Ah yes! A tomorrow! A tomorrow! 

Those who saw again the light of a day, when the din of bat- 
.tle was over, have tested death. They have been melted. in the 
crucible and came out of its horror with a living soul. The fire. 


of that spirit has circumscribed the world. Life is more earnest, 
more real, the humdrum of the old has passed away. The Phari- 
saic wall of form and convention has been punctured. Life has 
a new definition and it is viewed from a new mountain top. The 
back wash of that. wave of spirit has struck our Masonic order. 
We must meet it like men. The harrowing days of readjustment 
have come. Sinister forces are driving our civilization to a crisis. 
Let us buckle to the problem, find its solution, and keep the soul 
nurtured by our fathers. 

Brethren, my message is yours! The deeds rest with you. 
What are you going to do with it? Let no man write across the 
body of our glorious institution, “The Lost Soul.” Rather put in 
motion before we adjourn our annual conclave the machinery 
necessary to emphasize the soul of Masonry in all our Lodges. 

_ _ The great heritage and care of our civilization is pure Chris- 
tianity. Yet its soul was nurtured by the Sumerian priest of the 
inner circle in the fertile valley of the Euphrates, more than sev- 
en thousand years ago. Their monotheistic vision was gradually 
‘submerged by the ritualistic observance in the polytheism of the 
masses. Abram, a Babylonian Priest of Ur, two thousand years 
B. C., caught the drowning spirit and created for the Jews a new 
body for the lost soul. 

For the next two thousand years Judaism had its periods of 
decay, renaissance, reform and revival. But as the centuries 
clipped off the reel of time, formalism, ritualism, and a multitude 
of minute Pharisaic conventions smothered the central spirit, as 
the body became hard, rigid, and frozen. Its soul was lost and 
about to take flight when the prophet of Bethlehem was born. 
The Master caught the lost soul in its passing, fired his con- 
temporaries with the new vision, and inaugurated the deepest 
spiritual movement that has stirred the world. 

The worship of the soul as against the letter’ of the body 
brought down an avalanche of prejudice, scorn, hatred and de- 
vision on the part of the Ritualists. They lead the Nazarene, 
amid the joyous howls of the populace, through the streets of 
Jerusalem, out the walls beyond the city gates to Golgotha, the 
place of the skull. There he was nailed to a wooden cross and 
raised before the tumultuous multitude. See the blood dropping 
from his hands. Lo! the Ritualists plant a crown of thorns upon 
his brow, and crying loud jeers, Crucify him! Crucify him! 

The clouds gather, twilight spreads over the landscape and 
the spirit of the Master of Nazareth enters the bosom of the long 
eternities! But the tragedy of bigotry tore the lost soul from 
Judaism and formed a new resting-place in the hearts of his fol- 
lowers watching afar off. : ; + 

So today, here and now, in this great revolution of the spirit 
of the world, the soul of Masonry stands at the gate which swings 
both ways. Yonder is the golden throne of Masonry. The soul 
is seated there with gavel in hand. Behold! the gavel falls. The 
soul leaves the throne. See it going with faltering step to the 
open door. It is on the threshold. It wavers—Wait! My soul! 
Wait! Come back! Come back. It waves its head feebly. It is 
speaking! Listen! My fate rests in the hands of the gathered as- 
sembly! Let them act. 


Brethren, what is your answer? I know you will keep the 

I feel a peculiar mood come over me. The shadows are pass- 
ing. The veil of the eternities is parting. I can see the disem- 
bodied spirits of the ancient mysteries. Behold the front line 
of the phalanx. Then is Osiris, there Bacchus, there Zoroaster, 
Budda, Mohamet, Pythagoras, Hiram, but leading them all is the 
glorified figure, radiant with dazzling light, Christ the anointed. 
They are closing around us in a vise-like grip, and with beckoning 
finger commanding, “Save the Soul.” It cannot go out the door! 
Save the soul! 

Some of us are nearing the end of the long trail. The jour- 
ney has made streaks of gray sprinkle our temples. The dreams 
of the past are becoming realities as night begins to fall and the 
shadows gather. The crimson clouds, dotted with golden hues, 
roll in heaps where the setting sun melts away into the horizon. 
Our hearts rise in ecstacy and we clap our hands with joy, rest- 
jing in the resplendent glories of the departed life of day. 

So many of us Craftsmen have been leaning on the greatness 
{of Masonic antiquity, instead of creating new forces, to display 
its soul and make more glorious its laurels of tomorrow. 

“Lo, as a dove when up she springs, 
Like her I go, I cannot stay; 

And think that somewhere in the waste, 
The shadows sit and wait for me.” 

“I leave this mortal ark behind.” 

“Is faith as vague as all unsweet? 
Eternal form shall still divide 

The eternal soul from all beside; 

And I shall know Him when we meet; 

“What vaster dream can hit the mood 

Of love on earth? He seeks at last 
Upon the last and sharpest height, 
Before the spirits fade away, 

Some landing place, to clasp and say, 
‘Farewell! We lose ourselves in light.’” 

Past Grand Master Gattis: Most Worshipful Grand 
Master, and Brethren: We have listened to the very 
able, interesting, eloquent and highly instructive ora- 
tion of Brother Taylor. I desire to move that the thanks 
of this Grand Lodge be returned to Brother Taylor for 
that oration, and that he be requested to furnish to the 
Grand Secretary a copy thereof, and that the same be 
Si in the records of the proceedings of this Giand 


The motion was unanimously adopted. 
The following committees were announced: 



_Jurisprudence.—Walter Clark, B. S. Royster, F. D. 
aa Sec ae Timberlake, Jr., F. P. 

obgood, 8S. M. Gattis, W. E. Moore, W. H. S. Burgwyn, 
J. L. Delaney, R. C. Dunn. = oe 

By-Laws.—H. E. Austin, Chairman; J. E. Allen, 
Lunsford Long. 

ht a Correspondence.—Marshall Delancey Hay- 

Appeals.—Dr. W. D. McMillan, M. D. Kinsland, H. 
M. Brandon, Harry T. Patterson, Mark Squires, W. R. 
Vaughan. ; 

Finance.—A. B. Andrews, A. J. Harris, J. H. Ander- 
son, H. E. Thompson, Thos. H. Webb, P. T. Wilson, R. 
M. Oates, H. G. Kramer, W. A. Withers, Dr. Job Taylor. 

Orphan Asylum.—Geo. S. Norfleet, Dr. J. 8. Spur- 
geon, R. A. Doughton, W. N. Sherrod, Dr. W. A. Mon- 
roe, R. J. Noble, D. C. Barnes, D. M. Buck, B. W. Par- 
ham, R. D. Shore. 

Masonic Temple.—A. B. Andrews, W. 8. Liddell, F. 
D. Winston, R. J. Noble, J. S. Carr, J. D. Elliott, R. N. 
Hackett, S. M. Gattis, C. L. Pridgen, John W. Cotten, 
B. S. Royster, A. J. Harris, Jno. 8S. Cunningham, W. W. 

Charity.—J. P. Pillsbury. 

Charters and Dispensations, No. 1.—R. F. Edwards, 
W. W. Holland, J. W. Alford. 

Charters and Dispensations, No. 2.—J. W. Patton, 
W. C. Wicker, J. W. Rowell, J. L. Nelson. 

Necrology.—Leon Cash. 

Unfinished Business—F. Swendell Kluttz, O. L. 
Johnson, H. H. Tate. 

Propositions and Grievances.—Dr. M. Bolton, W. S. 
Cox, J. G. Steed, Sol Gallert, Clayton Moore, Geo. P. 

Masonic and Eastern Star Home.—J. J. Phoenix, F. 
D. Winston, M. C. S. Noble, L. M. Clymer, W. C. Wolfe, 
J. E. Cameron, R. N. Hackett, C. M. Vanstory, J. F. 

Returns of Subordinate Lodges.—J. C. Galloway, T. 
H. King, Chas. Emery, F. W. E. Cullingford, J. A. 
Briggs, J. W. Payne. 


Credentials.—R. T. Daniel, W. F. Randolph, F. B. 


Code Commission.—R. C. Dunn, C. B. Newcomb, F. 
W. Kenney. 

To Revise Burial Service.—Leon Cash, R. F. Ed- 
wards, J. E. Cameron. 

To Mark Grave of Past Grand Master Smith.—Eric 
Norden, W. B. McKoy. 

To Investigate the Advisability of Recognizing For- 
eign Grand Lodges Not Recognized.—Walter Clark, C, 
L. Pridgen, A. L. Cox, Marshall Delancey Haywood, J. J. 
Pheenix. ; 

To Investigate the Matter of the Appeal of J. R. Bal- 
lance from Castalia Lodge, No. 619.—R. C. Dunn, J. M. 
Webb, L. E. Graveley. 

Bro. C. M. Vanstory, for the Executive Committee 
of the Masonic and Eastern Star Home, submitted the 
following report, which was read and referred to the 
Finance Committee: 

GREENSBORO, N. C., January 17, 1921. 

Dr. J. C. Braswell, Most Worshipful Grand Master, and Members 
Grand Lodge of Masons, N. C., Raleigh, N. C.: 

As chairman of your Executive Committee of the Masonic 
and Eastern Star Home, Greensboro, N. C., I have examined all 
books and accounts of your Superintendent, Matron, Nurses, Doc- 
tor, Surgeon and Secretary and Treasurer, and find all records 
and accounts well and correctly kept. -Have verified Secretary 
and Treasurer’s books with bank balances, and find same correct. 
The Auditor for the Grand Lodge had not audited the books of 
the Home for the year of 1920 as yet. 

I find our Home in splendid condition; all the old people are 
as well as could be expected considering the extreme ages of a great 
many of them. The Home is rendering a noble service to the 
destitute sisters and brothers of Masons in North Carolina. 

The Masons of the whole State should rally to the support 
of this Home and make it what it should be to take care off those 
aes have applied and will apply for admission as guests of the 


I recommend that the Grand Lodge at this meeting appro- 
priate $25,000.00 for permanent improvements for a new build- 
ing or the enlargement of the present building and $12,500.00 
to the support of the Home, during the year of 1921. I think 
the above is the minimum amount that we should contribute to 
this institution. Respectfully submitted, 

Chairman Executive Committee, Masonic and Eastern Star Home, 
Greensboro, N. C. 


Bro. L. M. Clymer submitted the following report of 
the Secretary and Treasurer of the Masonic and Eastern 
Star Home, which was read and referred to the Com- 
mittee on Masonic and Eastern Star Home: 

To the Most Worshipful Grand Master, and Officers and Members 
of Tihe Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The semi-annual meeting of the Masonic and Eastern Star 
‘Home was held on January 15th at the Home. The following 
‘members of the Board were present: C. M. Vanstory, J. J. Phe- 
Inix, J. E. Latham, E. Sternberger, Mrs. Louise Fowler, L. M. 
Clymer, of Greensboro, Leon Cash, Winston-Salem, Mrs. Gertrude 
Woodbury, Mrs. Emma B. Siler, Siler City, Miss Helen Hoyle, 
Charlotte, Mrs. Maude H. Ogburn, Past Grand Matron, Char- 
lotte, Mrs. Vallie Cates, Chairman Advisory Committee, Worship- 
fui Grand Master J. C. Braswell, by proxy, Mrs. Sallie M. Boett- 
cher, by proxy, Bro. W. F. Randolph, Past Potentate of Oasis 
‘Temple, Asheville, N. C. 

- On motion, Past Potentate Randolph was made Chairman 
and Bro. J. E. Latham Secretary of this meeting. 

Brother Vanstory, Chairman of the Executive Committee, 
made his report, and stated that he had verified the books and 
accounts of the Secretary and Treasurer, and compared them -with 
the bank books and bank account, and found them correct. He 
also recommended that as our rooms are filled to capacity that 
we should ask for more room. On motion, the chair appointed 
C. M. Vanstory, J. J. Phoenix and L. M. Clymer as a committee 
of three to go before the Grand Lodge and ask for an appropria- 
tion for a new building or enlargement in accordance with plans 
already made of the present building. 

It was the sense of the Board to ask the Grand Lodge for 
$25,000.00 for building and $12,500.00 for maintenance, as the 
Superintendent’s report showed that we have practically all 
available space occupied, and many more applications out and 
could not be cared for by the present equipment. 

The Board admitted one and rejected one applicant at this 
meeting. , 

On January 1, 1920, we had 24 guests. We admitted 7 dur- 
ing 1920, making 31, but we have had two to die, and one left the 
Home, leaving now 28 guests and 9 helps in our family. 
We have them from 92 years old down, and 25 per cent. of the 
number in the Home have to be cared for as though they were 

We are now carrying $46,500.00 insurance on the plant. 

Financial statement is hereunto annexed and made a part 

is report. 
eR a Respectfully submitted, 


Secretary and Treasurer. 


From January 1, 1920, to January 1, 1921 

Balance cash on hand January 1, 1920 _---__-_-___- $ 9,716 10 
Receipts Disb’ments. 

SANUALY. so Leese ao eee $ 7,784 28 $ 1,066 69 
Hebruary™ .22<2-.-=-s-36s=-5-5-2--- 234 02 731 15 
MaTCH, xos- Seen vec sono oe aed 437 97 875 18- 
fe 976 05 2,132 45 
May 53 sees eSecb aa eee eee 1,323 19 869 72 
GUNG: casos necemelon cence eetecs 1,970 55 973 20 
DULY eeisetnei Ss. Sa ee eee ee 1,551 40 © 1,307 67 
AUSUBE. 2.<sesn2e naan os Sesene ee 140 00 769 49 
September ------------------------ 196 38 959 46 
October: ss o50 lessen ass Souedn ok 5,575 50 1,620 37 
Novenibé? —.-- sence ee eet 482 10 1,291 04 
December 2222225 = 2 te ee 2,310 00 720 39 
Total cee ees $ 32,647 95 iia 81 

Leaving a balance of $19,335.14 on hand January 1, 1921 
Current bills outstanding and not presented Jan. 1st $ 1, 006 30 
Deposited as follows: 
Int. accum. 

New bldg. account textile acct. __--$ 8,505 45 $ 85 03 
Permanent repair acct. Tex. bank __ 3,040 00 30 40 
Maint. acct. G’boro L. & Tr. Co. ---- 5,790 60 10 40 
Maint. acct. Amer. Exchg. Nat. Bank 1,999 09 

MPObal, baa As eee Be oe Be a $19,385 14 . $ 125 83 

Our financial standing this year is very much increased, ow- 
ing to the fact that we have not been able to do the amount of 
repair work that is so badly needed. As you will see our repair 
account has stayed in the savings account, on account of high 
cost of material and labor. - 

Very respectfully submitted, 
Secretary and Treasurer. 

Past Grand Master Andrews, for Trustees of the 
Drewry Memorial Fund, presented the following report, 
which was read and referred to the Finance Committee: 


To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The Trustees of the Drewry Memorial Grand Secretary’s 
Fund beg to make report as follows: 

Owing to the report made to the Grand Lodge of 1920, em- 
bracing the income received through January 20, 1920, this re- 
port will only cover the three-quarters of the year 1920, (April 
to December inclusive), and in future years the accounts of this 
fund will run with the calendar year. Our report last year show- 
ed on hand uninvested $619.45, and our list of investments was 
short ten shares of American Telephone and Telegraph Company 
‘stock, which we had ordered purchased. The purchase of that 


stock at $973.00 for the ten shares of stock ran the fund in debt 
$353.55, which fund with the interest on the same we owe to the 
Raleigh Savings Bank and Trust Company. 

The report of receipts of income from this fund, as shown 
by the Custodian’s report as hereto attached, shows net receipts 
of $954.97. 

We have directed that this be turned over to the Grand Sec- 
retary to be applied in payment of his salary as far as it will go, 
and annually in the future this plan will be pursued. 

We would call attention to the fact that the list of invest- 
ments held by the Custodian has been increased by the ten shares 
of American Telephone and Telegraph Company stock above re- 
ferred to. 

For the year 1921 we ask the following appropriations on ac- 
count of this fund: 

(1) For installment of notes ~_-------_--_- $ 1,000 00 
(2) For interest due on notes ~--_---_-_--- 480 00 
AL total. 108 iecsec eo tenisee ete eee $ 1,480 00 

Also we ask 
(3) To overdraft in bank ----------------- $ 853 55 
(4) Interest on the same to date ----------_-- 6 78 
$ 360 37 

Also if the finances of the Grand Lodge will permit, we rec- 
ommend that the Grand Lodge appropriate an additional 
$1,000.00 to this fund, for the purpose of taking up some one of 
the outstanding notes, which the Grand Lodge obligated to do 
during the next eight years. 

(1) Installment on note ~---~-------------- $ 1,000 00 
(2) Interest on outstanding notes --------- 480 00 
(3) Overdratt. soso soa canta cee esos sees 853 55 
(4) Interest on overdraft ~----------------- 6 78 
(5) Extra on installments ---------------- 1,000 00 

$ 2,840 33 

There has been no expense incurred by the trustees either 
against the fund or against the Grand Lodge, and the sole ex- 
pense has been the Custodian’s commission for past two years, 
which are to be paid out of Grand Secretary’s contingent fund. 

We estimate that the income from this fund for the Grand 
Lodge year ending December 31, 1921, will be approximately 
$1,400.00. : 

Fraternally submitted, 
J. C. BRASWELL, Grand Master, 
B. R. Lacy, Grand Treasurer, 
W. W. WILLson, Grand Secretary, 



December 31, 1920 

1920 : 
Jan. 20 To balance last statement —------- $ 619 45 
21 By 10 shares Am. Tel. & Tel. Co., com. 973 00 
Principal account overdrawn ----- $ 353 55 
\Apr. 1 American Loco. Co., pfd. div. ----- $ 17 50 
2 R. J. Reynolds Tob. Co., pfd. div. ~~ 70 00 
2 P. H. Hanes Knitg. Co., pfd. div. -- 70 00 
2 American Tob. Co., pfd. div. ------ 15 00 
2 Sloss-Sheffield Co., pfd. div. ~----- 17 50 
16 Amer. Tel. & Tel. Co., com. ---- 40 00 
16 American Woolen Co., pfd. div. ~~ 17 50 
July 1 American Loco. Co., pfd. div. ---- 17 50 
2 American Tob. Co., pfd. div. ---- 15 00 
2 Sloss-Sheffield Co., pfd. div. ----- 17 50 
2 R. J. Reynolds Tob. Co., pfd. div. - 70 00 
2 P. H. Hanes Knitg. Co., pfd. div. - 70 00 
10 A. C. L. R. R. Co., com. _------- 70 00 
16 American Woolen Co., pfd. div. ~- 17 50 
16 Amer. Tel. & Tel. Co., com. div. ~~ 40 00 
Aug. 21 Coupons $2,000.00 N. & W. 4 per 
cent. bonds, interest ~------------ 40 00 
21 Coupons $2,000.00 A. & C. A. L., 5 
per cent. bonds, interest ~-------- 50 00 
21 Coupons $2,000.00 Sou. Ry., 5 per 
cent. bonds, interest ~--------~--- 50 00 
Oct. 1R.S. B. & Tr. Co., int. to date ---- 2 47 
2 Sloss-Sheffield Co., pfd. div. ----- 17 50 
2 American Tob. Co., pfd. div. ---- 15 00 
2 R. J. Reynolds Tob. Co., pfd. div. - 70 00 
2 American Toco. Co., pfd. div. ----- 17 50 
4 P. H. Hanes Knitg. Co., pfd. div. - 70 00 
16 Amer. Tel. & Tel. Co., com. div. -- 40 00 
16 American Woolen Co., pfd. div. --- 17 50 
Total income collected ~---------- 954 97 
Net cash balance ~_------------- $ 601 42 


20 shares P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., 7 per cent. preferred stock. 
20 shares R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., 7 per cent. preferred stock. 
10 shares American Woolen Mills, 7 per cent. preferred stock. 
10 shares American Locomotive, 7 per cent. preferred stock. 
10 shares Sloss-Sheffield, 6 per cent. preferred stock. 

20 shares Atlantic Coast Line, common stock. 

20 shares American Telephone & Telegraph, common stock. 

10 shares American Tobacco Co., 6 per cent, preferred stock. 


20 shares R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., 7 per cent. preferred stock. 
20 shares P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., 7 per cent. preferred stock. 
$2,000.00 Southern Railway 5’s, due 1994. 

$2,000.00 Atlantic & Charlotte Air Line 5’s due 1944. 

$2,000.00 Norfolk & Western 4’s, due 1944. 

The Grand Lodge was then called from labor to re- 
freshment until tomorrow morning at 9:30 o’clock. 



Second Day--Morning Session 

WEDNESDAY, January 19, 1921. 

The Grand Lodge was called from refreshment to la- 
bor at 9:30 o’clock a. m., Most Worshipful J. C. Braswell, 

Grand Master, presiding. 
Rev. John §. Wood, Grand Chaplain, delivered the 

invocation, as follows: 

“Our Heavenly Father: We thank Thee for Thy lov- 
ing care through the silent watches of the night, and as 
we again meet together as a convention we pray that 
Thy spirit may pervade all that we may do. Grant, our 
Heavenly Father, that all discord may disappear from 
our midst, and that the spirit of fraternal love may 
dwell in every heart; and that all we may do here to- 
day may be done with an eye to the advancement of our 
Order and the Glory of Thy Name. We ask it in the 
name of the Great Architect of the Universe, Amen.” 

The Grand Master: Brethren, -I have here a com- 
munication from St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, which I would 
like to read to you and to take action on it. 

New Bern, N. C., December 30, 1920. 
Dr. J. C. Braswell, M..W.’.G. M., Grand Lodge of North Carolina, 
Whitakers, N. C.: 

My Dear Sir AND BrotHer: Herewith I am enclosing formal 
invitation to The Grand Lodge of North Carolina to be present. 
and participate in the celebration of the 150th Anniversary of 
St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, at New Bern, N. C., in January, 1922. 

As part of the arrangement, the following has been suggested: 
the Grand Lodge could close up its business in Raleigh Wednesday 
night about midnight. A train of sleepers could be at the sta-- 
tion to carry the members over night to New Bern, arriving about 
nine o’clock, when breakfast could be served at the hotel. In the 
middle of the day we could serve an oyster roast and about five 
o’clock have a buffet supper at Sudan Temple. I have been in- 
iformed that at an expense of about $900.00 the Grand Lodge 
could carry from 75 to 100 to New Bern and return to Raleigh, 
which could include all the Grand Officers, Past Grand Masters 
and practically all of the forty-four District Deputies, which would 
be a most representative body of North Carolina Masons. 

On behalf of St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, A. F. & A. M., I have 
the honor to herewith transmit to you an invitation and request to 
the Grand Lodge to hold a special communication in the city of 
New Bern on Thursday, January 19, 1922, at which time we are 
to celebrate the 150th anniversary of the issuing of our charter, 
which is dated January 10, 1772, and is signed by Joseph Mont- 
fort, Provincial Grand Master for America, which original char- 


ter hangs on our wall today and under which we are working. 
| Except for the original commission issued by Henry Somer- 
“set, Duke of Beaufort, Grand Master of the Most Ancient and 
‘Honorable Society of Free and Accepted Masons, dated January 
14, 1771, constituting him Provincial Grand Master of and for 
America, which is owned by the Grand Lodge, this charter is the 
oldest Masonic authorization extant in North Carolina, under 
which Masonic work is conducted. 

Our first Worshipful Master was Martin Howard, then Chigf 
i Justice of the Royal Colony, of whom we have recently secured 
an engraving, made after a portrait painted by the artist, Copley, 
in 1784, showing him as Chief Justice uniformed in his gown and 
.wig, one of which we also wish to present to the Grand Lodge, as 
an engraving of a Colonial Mason, who held ai high office, passing 
upon the property and lives of the citizens, and was one of the fra- 
ternity, and on a level with its members. 

Further I call to your attention the fact that St. John’s Lodge, 
No. 3, (originally warranted as St. John’s Lodge, No. 2), was the’ 
first Lodge chartered by Joseph Montfort, of Halifax, North Car- 
olina, Provincial Grand Master of and for America, it being ante- 
dated only by St. John’s Lodge, No. 1, at Wilmington, and Royal 
White Hart Lodge, No. 2, at Halifax, who held their charters 
direct from Grand Lodge of England, on whose rolls St. John’s 
Lodge, No. 1, was originally No. 213, and Royal White Hart 
Lodge was originally No. 403. 

While our charter dates back a century and a half—more 
than four years before the Independence of the Thirteen Ameri- 
can Colonies on July 4, 1776, and on its rolls are many distin- 
guished citizens and Masons, including Past Grand Masters Rich- 
ard Dobbs Speight, Alonza T. Jerkins and Charles C. Clark,— 
we intend to hold this Sesqui-Centennial not alone in commemo- 
ration of these distinguished men and Masons, but more so in 
commemoration of what Masonry has achieved in North Carolina, 
as well as in our own community, which is but an earnest of the 
work that is before the Masons of our State, and to which they 
have so magnificently measured up in recent years. 

With sincere kind regards, I am 

Fraternally yours, 
W. P. JoNEs, W. M. 

Master of St John’s Lodge, No. 3, A. F. & A. M. 

Resolved, That St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, A. F. & A. M., here- 
by invites. The Grand Lodge of North Carolina to hold a special 
communication in the city of New Bern on Thursday, January 
19, 1922, to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the granting 
of the charter by Joseph Montfort, of Halifax, North Carolina, 
Provincial Grand Master of North America. 

W. P. Jones, W. M. 


Past Grand Master Andrews: I move, sir, that the 
invitation of St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, for this Grand 
Lodge to hold a special communication on Thursday, 
following the Grand Session of this Grand Lodge in 1922, 
at New Bern, be accepted, and that the Grand Officers 

The motion was seconded by Grand Secretary Will- 
son, and was carried. 

Bro. W. P. Jones, of St. John’s Lodge, No. 3:- Most 
Worshipful Grand Master and Brethren of the Grand 
Lodge: I have been delegated by St. John’s Lodge, No. 
3, to present to this Grand Lodge the engraving of Mar- 
tin Howell, who was the first Master of St. John’s Lodge. 

It is my great privilege and sincere pleasure to present to’ 
The Grand Lodge of North Carolina on behalf of St. John’s Lodge, 
No. 8, of New Bern, North Carolina, an engraving of Martin 
Howard, who was its first Worshipful Master, having been so 
named in the dispensation dated January 10, 1772, with request 
that the Grand Lodge would preserve this picture.. 

It is well known to the student of Masonic history that Free- 

masonry in North Carolina dates back to the Grand Lodge of 
England in March, 1754, chartering St. John’s Lodge, No. 218, at 
Wilmington on the Cape Fear river, (which became St. John’s 
Lodge, No. 1), and in August 21, 1767, chartering Royal White 
Hart Lodge, No. 408, at Halifax, (which became No. 2, of Nortn 
Carolina) following which on January 14, 1771, Henry Somer- 
set, Duke of Beaufort, then Grand Master of England, issued a 
commission to Joseph Montfort, then the Treasurer of the upper 
\half of the Royal Colony of North Carolina, constituting him 
[Provincial Grand Master in and for America. 
i The first exercise of his authority by Joseph Montfort, Pro- 
vincial Grand Master in and for America, seems to have been 
January 10, 1772, granting of the charter to St. John’s Lodge, 
No. 2, at New Bern, then the capital of the Royal Colony of 
North Carolina. 

Tonight, as we speak, the portrait of Joseph Montfort, se- 
cured through the untiring efforts of our deceased Brother Harry 
W. Gowen, then Master of Royal White Hart Lodge, No. 2, looks 
‘down upon us with seeming approval and satisfaction that Al- 
mighty God has so prospered Freemasonry, especially in our State, 
and also that the first Lodge he chartered is nearing its century 
and a half of continuous existence. This being the first Lodge 
chartered by Joseph Montfort was then known as St. John’s: No. 
2, to distinguish it from St. John’s Lodge (No. 1), at Wilmington, 
was one of the ten Lodges that united in the formation of the 
Grand Lodge of North Carolina at Tarboro in 1787, and the No. 
3 was then assigned as it was the third oldest Lodge of North 
Carolina, and besides the other two Lodges held their charters 
direct from the Grand Lodge of England, while this was held from 
its Provincial Grand Master. 


Unfortunately the early Masonic records of North Carolina 
have been widely scattered and lost and today, with the single ex- 
‘ception of the commission of Joseph Montfort, (preserved so 
carefully by the Grand Lodge), the charter of St. John’s Lodge, 
No. 2 (which our Worshipful Master has brought with him), 
<a any other Masonic authority or-writing in North Car- 

Considering the dates, 150 years ago, when the Treasurer of 
the upper half of the Royal Colony was the representative of ‘the 
Grand Lodge of England, it was natural, in the establishment of 
new Lodges, that he should look to and associate with him oth- 
ers in authority, hence we find that as a First Worshipful Mas- 
ter of St. John’s Lodge, No. 2 he names in the charter Martin 
Howard, then the Chief Justice of the Colony, and presiding over 
lits courts. ; 

Chief Justice Martin Howard was presumably born in Eng- 
land and came to America with his father, Martin Howard, Sr., 
who was admitted as a free man in the Colony of Rhode Island 
on May .3, 1726. We learn that the son was one of the commis- 
sioners at a conference of the Colonies held at Albany, New York, 
with the representatives of the Six Nations in June, 1754, and as 
his wife died in 1758, aged 59 years, it was reasonable to sup- 
pose that he was a few years older, which would place the year 
of his birth between 1690 and 1700. At Newport, Rhode Island, 
where he lived, he practiced law, was librarian of the Redwood 
Library three years, and an active and influential member of 
Trinity Church, the established Church of England. 

In August, 1765, his house was burned because of opposition 
to the Stamp Act, which manifested itself there in that way, 
while in our own State at Old Brunswick on the Cape Fear river 
below Wilmington the patriots contented themselves with merely 
destroying the stamps. On July 26, 1766, while on a visit to 
England, he was appointed Chief Justice of the Colony of North 
Carolina and in January, 1767, came to the Colony and qualified . 
as Chief Justice on the 23rd of that month. About this time he 
made a visit North and while in Boston had a portrait painted 
\by Copley, the famous artist, from which portrait this engraving 
\was made. It is tradition that the portrait was painted at the 
|time of his second marriage, which was to Miss Abigail Green- 
lleaf. As Chief Justice he held the courts of the Colony at. New 
‘Bern, Halifax, Edenton, Wilmington, Hillsboro, Salisbury, his as- 
sociates being Judges Richard Henderson, of Granville, and Mau- 
rice Moore, of Wilmington. ; 

In 1771 he presided at Hillsboro in the trial of the 14 priso- 
ners, indicted for treason growing out of the Battle of Alamance, 
when the Regulators made resistance to the extortionate taxes 
and fees of the Crown officials. : 

In 1773, the Legislature refused to appropriate money to the 
courts and that year they practically closed. Being out of touch 
with the people, considering his English birth, it is no surprise 
to know that he sided with the Crown against the Colonies, and 
in September, 1777, the Chief Justice of the State was exiled and 
banished by the Courts of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of Craven 
County, which was composed of the Justices of the Peace of that 
county. He sailed for New England and in 1778 returned to 


England with his family and made his home in Chelsea in the 
County of Middlesex where he died November 24, 1781. 

Such is a brief sketch of the life of Chief Justice Martin 
Howard, first Worshipful Master of St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, at 
New Bern, whose picture that Lodge now presents to the Grand 
Lodge, in the hope that pictures of other Colonial Masons may 
be given to it, and placed in the company of Joseph Montfort at 
no distant date in the future. 

Coming historians will chronicle the facts of his life, and 
truly and accurately record the events of that time and people, 
which your speaker cannot do. : 

Pictures teach history just as much as the printed page. 

Today, when we are approaching the one hundred and fif- 
tieth anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Indepen- 
dence on July 4, 1776, we look at the English Nation and people 
very differently from what our forefathers did then and what 
our forefathers did only fifty years ago. Only three years ago, 
‘when the World War was being brought to a close, vanquishing 
‘the Kaiser and his cohorts, there were ---.-------- million ,men 
sunder arms in the victorious Allied Army, who had fought such , 
bloody battles as Vimy Ridge, Verdun, Montfaucon, St. Mihiel and 
a host of others too numerous to name. 

American soldiers, under arms, with battle flags and Na- 
tional colors flying, bands playing “Yankee Doodle,” en route 
to the bloody battlefields of France, marched through the streets 
of London, they were met with hearty cheers and applause, min- 
gled with tears of joy that the needed aid to win the war had at 
last arrived. How different one hundred and fifty years ago. 

That victorious army contained two million English-speaking 
Americans, not to mention the English-speaking Canadians, the 
English-speaking Australians, the English-speaking New Zeal- 
anders, nor the English-speaking East Indians before we men- 
tion the British soldier of the English nation itself. After that 
dedication of the English-speaking: people to the cause of putting 
down absolutism and militarism in its worst and most tyranni- 
‘eal form, a dedication so consecrated with the terrible loss of life 
{to every nation in that war, our boys, the sons of my neighbors 
and of your neighbors, we English-speaking people, differ as we 
will and must at times, we as nations will never again make war 
on each other. Truly, in history it will stand like the rainbow in 
the sky that was a promise by God unto Noah that he would not 
again send a flood to destroy the people of the earth, so it will be 
a pledge that the Anglo-Saxon .English-speaking people, having 
a common heritage in its King James Bible, its traditions, his- 
tory, literature, and living, will not quarrel among themselves, 
but each will aid the other in making the world a better world for 
all time to come, and for all the people who live in it. 


Commission of Joseph Montfort, January 14, 1777, Charter 
of St. John’s Lodge, No. 2, (now 8), January, 1772. 

Martin Howard, by Frank Nash, Vol. 3, page 210, Biographi- 
cal History of North Carolina. 
_ Martin Howard, by H. H. Edes, Vol. 6, page 384, Transac- 
tions of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts, March, 1900. 


_ Colonial Records of North Carolina. Vol. 30, page ------ 

Wheeler’s History of North Carolina. 

McRae’s Life of James Iredell. 

Masonic Record, 1717-1894, by John Lane. 

The Grand Master: On behalf of the Grand Lodge 
of North Carolina, with a sincere sense of appreciation, 
I accept that picture of the illustrious Master of St. 
John’s Lodge, No. 3, the first Lodge commissioned by the 
immortal Montfort. I accept it as a link binding the 
past with the future. I thank you, sir, very much. 

I have here another communication from the Royal 
be Hart Lodge, from Halifax, N. C., which I wish to 

HALIFAX, N. C., January 15, 1921. 

To The Grand Lodge of Masons of North Carolina, in the Meet- 
ing Assembled at Raleigh, N. C.: 

DEAR BROTHERS: At a meeting of Royal White Hart Lodge, 
No. 2, Halifax, North Carolina, after due consideration, it was 
unanimously agreed that our old Lodge building was sadly in 
need of substantial and necessary repairs. In response to the 
above, it has been reported to the Lodge, that it will require be- 
tween two thousand and twenty-five hundred dollars to make the 
necessary repairs, and restore the old building to something like 
the, original condition. 

All told, the membership of R8yal White Hart Lodge, No. 2, 
is 41, none of them wealthy, and it will be very difficult to raise 
the necessary amount among its own members. So after mature 
consideration, the Lodge, hesitatingly, decided to apply to your 
body for liberal donation as you, see fit to grant us for that pur- 
pose. Although our membership is small, and badly scattered, 
s;we have never before, since the institution of our Lodge in 1767, 
solicited aid from outside the Lodge, but in the meantime we have 
hlways donated to all charitable requests that have come to us, 
as liberally as we could. The history of Royal White Hart Lodge, 
No. 2, is familiar and dear to every Mason in this State. Your 
body has now in its possession (the property of this Lodge) a most 
valuable document, to-wit, the original commission issued to Jo- 
seph Montfort, as Grand Master of America, (the only man who 
ever had this honor), Joseph Montfort being at the time commis- 
sion was issued to him Master of Royal White Hart Lodge, No. 2. 
, We believe it will meet with the approval of every Mason in 
the state for your body to grant as liberal a contribution as in 
your power lies. We feel that we are asking this aid, just as one 
Brother would ask another, and we hope your body will give our 
request earnest and careful consideration. 

. Respectfully submitted, 
Worshipful Master. 



Bro. R. C. Dunn: I presume that this resolution will 
come to the Finance Committee. Speaking to that, how- 
ever, I would personally be very glad to see the resolu- 
tion adopted and some aid given to Royal White Hart 
Lodge. Situated in a town of historic interest itself, 
there is no Lodge in the State that holds greater Masonic 
interest than Royal White Hart Lodge. Just outside. 
the door of this Lodge lie the remains of Joseph Mont- 
fort, to whose memory was paid honor, you will recall, 
about ten years ago at Halifax. These brethren in talk- 
ing of this matter say that they do not wish the Grand 
Lodge to bear the entire expense. It is not a question of 
lack of interest on their part, but a lack of funds. Most 
of the membership of this Lodge is composed of clerks, 
young boys on salary. Halifax is not a thriving town, 
and the members of this Lodge are not wealthy. I be- 
lieve the Grand Lodge should take a pride in the preser- 
vation of this Lodge, the oldest Lodge building in the 
State and one of the oldest Lodge buildings in the Uni- 
ted States; and I sincerely trust that the Finance Com- 
mittee will report favorably on this proposition, and that 
the Grand Lodge will contribute to this great cause, to 
the preservation of Lodges of interest. The Lodge room 
itself is of interest. The velics that are there, the chairs 
and furniture in the Lodge are all of peculiar interest to 
those who have Masonry and _ the best in Masonry at 
heart; and I believe the Grand Lodge should take a pride 
in it, and they would make a mistake in not seeing that 
every effort is made in preserving this Lodge room and 
all furniture. I trust the Finance Committee will ap- 
prove this resolution. 

The Grand Master: This communication from Roy- 
> irae Hart Lodge is referred to the Finance Com- 

Past Grand Master Andrews submitted the follow- 
ing report of the Masonic Temple Committee, which was 
read and adopted: 

To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The Masonic Temple Committee herewith submits its annual 
report for the year 1920, which, however, covers only the nine 
months ending September 30th, the fiscal year being changed 
from the calendar year to this date for the convenience of the 
Grand Secretary, who is secretary of the Masonic Temple Con- 
igs Company for convenience in handling the business 


During the past year all of the offices in the Temple have 
been continuously occupied and the rent received has been at a 
satisfactory rate. 

Hereto attached to the report is the detailed audit of Bro. 
Charles N. Goodno, of Raleigh Lodge, No. 500, certified public ac- 
a whose audit is hereto attached and made a part of this’ 

The Grand Lodge of 1917 (page 159 to 164) directed a refi- 
nancing of the. investment of the Grand Lodge in the Masonic 
Temple, for which it largely held stock, and the surrender of that 
stock and the Masonic Temple Construction Company to issue 
therefor the second mortgage bonds now in the treasury, aggre- 
gating practically $30,000.00, and three notes of $7,500:00 each. 
Owing to various matters this readjustment of the balance sheet 
has never been carried out until this year. The Grand Lodge, up- - 
on recommendation of this committee, provided that these bonds 
and notes should bear interest from the dates the original pay- 
ments of $7,500.00 annually were made, which date then annual- 
ly commencing in 1910. Upon attempting this readjustment we 
find that the accumulated interest will be so heavy that we rec- 
ommend to the Grand Lodge that these notes and bonds bear in- 
terest only from the 1st day of January, 1917, the date the re- 
arrangement of the balance sheet was to date from. According 
to this plan we have rearranged our debt as is herein later ex- 
plained. ; 

On December 1, 1920, the first mortgage indebtedness of 
$5,000.00 fell due, which we renewed for one year at 6 per cent., 
as we thought it was wisest to extend existing paper even at as 
large amount as that instead of borrowing in small amounts from 
other parties. 

Our debt one year ago, as shown by our report (1920 pro 
ceedings, page 116), was as follows: 

First mortgage bonds --------------------- $ 5,000 00 
Second mortgage bonds -------------------- 80,100 00 
Notes payable _--------------------------- 12,000 00 

TOtA) .cJiceoncoseedeedewsbetec co ewe! $ 47,100 00 

During the year we reduced our indebtedness by paying $3,- 
000.00 on our notes, which leaves our indebtedness at that time, 
$44,100.00. To the above must be added the bonds and notes is- 
sued in lieu of part of the stock held by the Grand Lodge which 
are as follows: 

Second mortgage bonds -------------------- $ 30,000 00 
Notes payable ---------------------------- 22,500 00 
Accrued interest on second mortgage bonds - 4,500 00 
Accrued interest on notes ~---------------- 4,218 75 

Nota | qo.cp Hee eae naka ee aeeeaee $ 61,218 75 
To which add the present mortg. indebtedness 44,100 00 
Gives’ «........----=++-+---=~-------------== $105,318 75 

Debt on the Temple, of which amount the public holds $44,- 
100.00, while the Grand Lodge holds $61,218.75 evidenced by 
$30,000.00 of bonds, $22,500.00 of notes and $8,718.75 unpaid in- 


. The report for the year 1921 to be made to the Grand Lodge 
of 1922, will show a full calendar year of twelve months, in- 
stead of nine months as at present, owing to the business year 
changing from December 31st, to September 30th. The Grand 
Lodge should know that through all the years of the Temple’s 
building and operation no member of the Temple committee has 
ever received compensation for his services. 

’ Fraternally submitted, 
Wa ter S. LIDDELL, 
S. M. Garris, 
January 17, 1921. 

To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina, A. F. & A. M., Raleigh, 
North Carolina: 

GENTLEMEN: As requested, I have audited the books of the 
Masonic Temple Construction Company for the nine months end- 
ed September 30, 1920, and herewith submit statements of the 
' operations for that period. These statements are similar to 
those contained in my report of last year. 

Pending an adjustment of the rates, no rents have this year 
been charged for the use of the Lodge Room although $373.00 has 
been received from this source, viz: Hiram Lodge, No. 40, $78.00; 
Raleigh Chapter, $153.00; and Raleigh Commandery, $142.00. 

In 1917 the Temple Committee recommended a plan for re- 
financing under the terms of which the Masonic Temple Construc- - 
tion Company is to issue to the Grand Lodge 4 per cent. Second 
Mortgage Bonds in the amount of $30,000.00 and 5 per cent. notes 
in the amount of $22,500.00. These liabilities and accrued inter- 
est on them from January 1, 1917, have been taken into my state- 
ments, although they have not as yet been entered upon the books. 

Respectfully, . 

CuHas. N. GOODNO. 



September 30, 1920 

Cash jan banks: -os+2-.cs-cotcces sce ceu. $ 1,212 06 
Liberty: Bonds: - 22.5255 so a 1,000 00 
Real estate and building ~________________ 174,178 98 
———— 176,386 04 
First’ mortgage bonds --------_-----_-__- $ 5,000 00 
Second mortgage bonds ----_-__ See ees 30,100 00 
Second mortgage bonds, proposed —------- 30,000 00 
Accrued interest on proposed second mort- 
Gage HONGs soe coe eee oe 4,500 00 
Notes payable: 2-2-ceuser neces oe eee 9,000 00 
Notes payable, proposed -_-----_---------- 22,500 00 
Accrued interest on proposed notes ~------ 4,218 75 
Accrued insurance, estimated --___--------- 450 00 
——— 105,768 75 
Balance, surplus -------------------- $70,617 29 

Nine months ending September 30, 1920 

Rents collected — 25 ssn oneness ee eed $ 13,364 73 
(Interest received ~----------------------- 40 54 
Sale of junk; ete: 2-2.4.5+-555--aseeoneUea= 12 05 

———$ 13,487 32 
Pay Poll, sesso ce eens ne eeee $ 2,493 34 
Salatios! (25232 tee eet 1,425 00 
Repairs 2. cssecsosoet oe uRssenas 2,020 68 
Janitor’s supplies -------- ~-------------- 290 02 
Water cocee ciate waneReeseeeesco oes 160 83 
PUG). ---ccsscteesemtewteshousensanemeSere 667 55 
OMice: 6XPense loo aanceetee se ssese Soo 60 35 
Telephone: sSh.5.5sesse5 nt anna 5 cacaanesne 8 58 
Miscellaneous: =  -cacnessceeseee eeu Coens 68 38 
MMGhE (eee. 2t esi Sou sca see See aee ns 787 28 
POW6P chess aweerece Soest a ean ees 611 69 
Interest paid ~..----------------------=--- 1,381 95 
Interest on proposed re-financing --------- 1,743 75 
Insurance, estimated -------------------- 450 00 

—————. 12,369 40 

Net profit, nine months -.»----------- $ 1,067 92 
Surplus, January 1, 1920 ---------------- $129,024 37 
Profit, as above ------------------------- 1,067 92 
$130,092 29 

Less proposed re-financing, including accrued 
interest on bonds and notes from Jan. 
1, 1917, to Dec. 31, 1919 ------------- 59,475 00 

Surplus, Sept. 30, 1920 --------------- $70,617 29 


Nine months ending September 30, 1920 

January 1, 1920, balance in banks ------- $ (1,724 57 
Rents received ~--1---------------------- $ 13,384 73 ‘ 
Interest’ received ~----------------------- . 40 54 ' 
Sale of junk, ete, ~--------------------- 12 05 ' 
13,487 42 
‘ a $15,161 89 
Pay: Polls) s--ssdesnucah asia seeeseo ee sS $ 2,493 34 
Balaviee Gia nabs ses eae 1,425 00 
Répaits: os-5-s255052.6--- Seca seucen ses 1,704 66 
Operating -- 1,716 738 
Light and power -- ---- 1,398 97 
EXpPense: <-scoscnccnsen eo nansascwessseuse 55 00 
Permanent improvements -~--------------- 774 18 
Wniterest) 2s sssssen ek nese sas pacts eesesoe 1,381 95 
Notes payable --------------------------- 3,000 00 
————. 18,949 88 
September 30, 1920, balance in banks _-_-- $ 1,212 06 
Sept. 30, 1920, pass book bal., Cit. Nat. Bank $ 1,085 84 
Checks outstanding, No. 1807 ~---------- $ 16 60 
Checks outstanding, No. 1808 _---------_- 11 88 
: —_—_—— 28 48 
$ 1,007 36 
Pass book bal. Merchants Nat. Bank ___-_--_- 204 70 

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Nine months ending September 30, 1920 

Stores Offices Lodges 
Ruel 2 oc-s8s eee se oe ne $ 22917 $ 492 85 $ 146 03 
LT oe PORT eS aS 675 72 111 56 
Elevator power ~----------- 544 41 67 28 
Water 2652-5 3G ukots 64 33 64 34 82 16 
Repairs to building ~------- 756 78 756 77 378 34. 
Repairs to elevator ~------- 114 59 14 16 
Wages, elevator ----------- 683 53 84 48 
Wages, fireman -----~----- 182 00 391 00 116 00 
Wages, janitors ~---------- 900 43 185 90 
Salary of Superintendent -- 281 25 562 50. 281 25 
Salary of Grand Secretary - 75 00 150 00 75 00 
Superintendent’s incidentals - 209 39 80 63 
Office expenses ------------ 24 14 24 14 12 07 
Telephone ~--------------- 8 58 
Insurance (estimated) -_--- 112 50 225 00 112 50 
Miscellaneous ------------- 27 35 27 35 13 68 

$ 1,752 52 $ 5,821 52 $ 1,669 66 

Past Grand Master Noble read the following reso- 
lution which was referred to the Finance Committee: 

Resolved, That each Lodge or its Secretary, who shall file 
the annual returns of that Lodge and pay its Grand Lodge dues, 
on or before August first, shall, upon request miade to the Grand . 
Secretary, be paid by him the sum of two dollars and fifty cents, 
and each Lodge failing or omitting to file its returns before Oc- 
tober first, shall be liable to a penalty of two dollars and fifty 
cents, and any Lodge failing or omitting to file its returns on or 
before November first, shall be liable to a penalty of five dollars. 

The Grand Secretary is hereby directed to pay the sum au- 
thorized herein to any Lodge or its Secretary, making and filing 
its returns, with the Grand Secretary, and paying its Grand 
Lodge dues during July; and is furthermore directed and requir- 
ed to collect the penalties herein prescribed from those Lodges 
‘failing to make returhs promptly, as herein set out. 

Bro. J. W. Patton, Chairman of Committee No. 2, 
on Charters and Dispensations, presented the following 
report which was read and adopted: ‘ 

To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

We, your Committee No. 2, on Charters and Dispensations, 
beg to submit: That we have examined the records of Bladen 
Lodge, U. D., of Elizabethtown, Bladen county, N. C., and find 
them correct. They make, in due form, application for charter. 

We recommend that it be granted. 

Respectfully submitted, 
J. W. PatTTon, 


Past Grand Master Cotten presented the following 
report of Board of General Purposes on the Grand Mas- 
ter’s address, which was read and adopted and referred 
to the various committees as indicated: 

To The Grand Lodge: 

The Grand Lodge of North Carolina is greatly to be congrat- 
ulated upon the brilliant address of your Grand Master. The 
address is in fine taste, concise, strong and comprehensive. We 
commend him; for giving us just those suggestions which are 
needed, encouraging and helpful. The account he gives of his 
year’s service and activities, is in such clear form that but little 
piciaoae can be said by those whose duty it is to make report 
upon it. ‘ 

: We recommend that so much of the ‘address as rdfers to: 
' 1. Charters: Be referred to the Committee on Charters 
and Dispensations. 

2. We commend the Grand Master in his recommendation 
{that Lodges be required to employ Lecturers or produce certi- 
ficates of proficiency and that this recommendation be referred to 
the Committee on Jurisprudence. 

8. That so much of the address as refers to the George 
Washington Memorial Association be referred to the Committee 
on Finance. 

4. That the matter in re Harnett and Coats Lodges be refer- 
red to the Committee on Jurisprudence. 

The Grand Master is to be commended for making his ad- 
dress brief and pointed, as it will be more easily read and com- 
prehended by the Craft. 

Respectfully submitted, 
S. M. Garris, 
Board of General Purposes. 

Bro. A. S. Holden presented the following amend- 
ment to the Code which was read and referred to the 
Jurisprudence Committee: 


Resolved, That Regulation 171 be changed to read as follows: 

Effect of Removal From Jurisdiction: A North Carolina 
Lodge, having jurisdiction over a profane or having rejected a 
petitioner, loses jurisdiction over him only upon his removal to 
‘another State, and in his efforts to become a Mason he must be 
‘governed by the law of the latter jurisdiction. . 

(Failed to pass.) 

Bro. Leon Cash, Chairman of Committee on Necrol- 
ogy, read the following report, which, on motion of 
Bro. C. M. Vanstory, was adopted by a rising vote as a 
tribute to our distinguished dead: ; 


Brethren of the Grand Lodge: 
“The days: grow shorter, the nights grow longer, 
The head stones thicken along the way; 
And life grows sadder, but love Aco stronger, 
For those who walk with us day by day. 

“The tears come quicker, the laugh comes slower, 
The courage is lessened to do and dare; 

And the tide of joy in the heart falls lower, 
And seldom covers the reefs of care. 

“But all true things in the world seem truer, 
And the better things of earth seem best, 
And friends are dearer as friends are fewer, 
And love is all, as our sun dips west.” 

' We ask you to join us in paying our respects to the Frater- 
nal dead of our Sister Grand Jurisdictions: 

John Hollis Bankhead, Past Grand Master, died March 1, 
1920. Hugh S. D. Mallory, Past Grand Master, died March 
10, 1920. 

vou S. Moyle, Past Grand Master, died September 10, 

Henry Banks, Past Grand Master, died June 8, 1920. 

Samuel pe Connelly, Past Grand Master, died March 
18, 192 

Calvin Wesley Prather, { 38°, Past Grand Master, President 
Masonic Grand Secretaries’ Guild and Grand Secretary- . 
Recorder of the Masonic Grand Bodies, died August 1, 1920. 

Henry W. Rothert, Past Grand Master, died J anuary 29, 1920. 

denn penises Thibaut, Past Grand Master, died February 
12, 1 F 

a Ogi Honorary Past Grand Master, died November . 

Neal McMillan, Past Grand Master, died December 11, 1920. 
qn Quincy Look, Past Grand Master, died October 22, 

Albert Berg, Past Grand Master, died February 18, 1920. 

Ricuarp T. GOWAN, Grand Auditor 
Born June 28, 1870, Died October 1, 1920 



— Middleton Hough, Past Grand Master, died July 3, 


J. Newton Wise, Past Grand Secretary, died July 8, 1920. 

James Robert Cain, Past Grand Master, died November 
29, 1920. ; 

North Dakota— 
John A. Percival, Past Grand Master, died July 5, 1920. 
Robert Morrison, Past Grand Master, died September 29, 
1920. James C. Blacklock, Past Grand Master, died No- 
vember 26, 1919. 

Ohio— ; 
= Philip Schaus, Past Grand Master, died December 4, 

J. Henry Williams, Past Grand Master, died October 24, 1919. 

Isaac Jones Thurman, Past Grand Master, died August 28, 

Walter Acker, Past Grand Master, died April 18, 1920. 
Philip Kuszner. Bauman, Past Grand Master, died April 25, 

Washington— . 
Royal Amenzo Gove, Past Grand Master, died January 21, 

Your committee on Necrology could earnestly wish and fer- 
jvently pray that its task might have an end, and that it might 
cease to write the story of the Brethren who have left us for that 
other side which we hope will be ours when we have passed the 
‘portals we call Death, but which is really the Gate of Life. But 
our task is never done; our story has no concluding chapter. Each 
year we are called upon to write what seems to us the final chap- 
ter for many well-beloved Brethren; yet, if we believe the sure 
but simple faith upon which our Order is founded, we must ac- 
knowledge that this life is but preliminary to a larger, fuller, 
richer life beyond. Such a faith is satisfying. It has raised up 
the great moral and spiritual heroes of all the Christian ages. 
It has enabled them to be strong in life and serene and unafraid 
in death. May it be ours. : ; 

We shall not approach the end with dread and apprehension, 
for Freemasonry not only teaches us the highest ideals of this 
life, but prepares us for the life beyond the grave. Many of us 
have stood in the presence of death when a strong man, stricken 



in the prime of life, had been suddenly called to meet his Creator. 
And as we stood there, with the heavens above us and the dark- 
ness creeping in from below, with the rays of the setting sun 
glistening on the hills, we thought of the mystery .of life and the 
still greater mystery of death, the mystery which has been the 
great unsolved problem since the birth of man. 

Wise men of all ages have speculated on the life beyond the 
grave, but it is given to none to lift the veil which overhangs the 
portal of the unseen world. What happens after death and 
‘whither the spirit wings its flight is beyond our understanding, 
but our teaching at the altar of Freemasonry has been faith in 
God and hope in immortality, and with such faith we have no 
doubt of the perfect realization of our hope when we shall be 
cut down by the all-devouring scythe of Time and gathered into 
the land where our fathers have gone before us, and where friend- 
ship and love are unchanged and eternal. 

The heart-searching question of the patriarch Job: “If a 
man die, shall he live again?” is answered not only by the declara- 
tion of Christian faith, and by the certain consciousness of im- 
mortality in the Christian heart; but also by the confident words 
of those who, ere they fare forth upon the, to them, untrodden 
road give true and faithful testimony that all is well. Standing 
in the shadow-land, where that light that never shone on land or 
sea breaks upon their enraptured vision, they realize that— 

“Beyond this vale of tears 

There is a life above, 

Unnumbered by the flight of years, 
And all that life is love.” 

At the beginning of this year of grace 1921, we have abun- 
dant reason to be extremely thankful for the gracious protection 
of a merciful Providence. The number of deaths reported from 
our Sister Jurisdictions is about half that of the previous year, 
and among the list of the present and past grand officers of our 
own Grand Lodge, there is only one vacant chair, that of the 
\Grand Auditor, Brother Gowen. We have been spared the an- 
xiety and tragedy of war. We have escaped the destruction which 
wasteth at noonday and the pestilence that walketh in darkness. 

But many plain Master Masons, the righteous of many com- 
munities, have passed from our ranks and joined the Lodge 
Triumphant. We shall not again in this life see their genial faces 
nor hear the voices we loved full well, but our faith holds out to 
us the hope that our separation is not for eternity, and that in 
God’s own good time, it will be our inestimable privilege to meet 
them again. While we mourn their departure, with those who 
were united to them by ties nearer and dearer than those of our 
Order, let us not doubt that God has a father’s pity toward us 
and that in their removal He is still loving and kind. 

Then let us pause in annual communication for a moment 
with bowed heads in remembrance of those who have worked 
with us for a little while, but now have gone to meet and greet 
the great host of brethren who have entered into the higher and 
nobler life. It would seem almost as if our better thoughts and 
sympathies were charms by virtue of which the soul is enabled to 


hold some vague, mysterious intercourse with the spirits of those 
whom! we loved in life. We leave our floral tributes to mark their 
last resting-place, and inscribe their names on a page in our re- 
cords, but their kindly acts and worthy deeds are forever inscrib- 
ed on the tablets of our hearts. If by faith we could build a 
‘bridge across the gulf which all must pass, then it may be that 
the action that we take today may be known to our departed 
brethren. : 

; The lesson of their lives is before us. May we incorporate 
in our own lives the best principles which actuated them when 
‘living, and by our own lives create monuments to their memory 
\more enduring than marble or bronze. The men we loved lie in 
‘their tombs, but gloriously worthy; and their spirits yet live in 
\us with authentic life. Could each here vow to do his little task 
as the departed did their great one—in the manner of a true 
man—not for a day, but for eternity; to live as they counselled, 
not weakly and half-heartedly, but resolutely and whole-hearted- 
ly, then each one could truly say— 

“When I am: gone, 
And other men are trying where I tried 
To stem the billows of life’s rushing tide, 
If those who know me best may pause to toss 
From memory but a rose upon the moss, 
And say, ‘He strove with earnestness of heart 
* To do whatever was his given part,’ 
Then will I not have lived entirely vain, 
And dying, will have left a sweet refrain— 
When I am gone! 

“When I am gone, ; 

If some true man, or buoyant-hearted soul, 
May stoop beside my grave to read the scroll, 
And reading, think of how I cheered the weak, 
And helped the sick and weary climb the bleak 
And jagged stones to rest and hope anew, 

Or shielded aught from stormy winds that blew, 
Then will my living have been right, indeed; 
Replete with greatness, in a world of need— 
When I am gone.” 

Respectfully submitted, 

Grand Secretary Willson presented the report of the 
Committee on the Monument to the Memory of Past 
Grand Master Benjamin Smith, which was read, as fol- 

WitMiIncTon, N. C., January 17, 1921. 
W. W. Willson, Grand Secretary, Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 
Dear Mr. WiLtson: I am enclosing herewith report of ‘the 
work of the committee appointed to erect a monument on the 
grave of Past Grand Master Benjamin Smith. 
If you could possibly arrange so that Mr. James Sprunt would 


be appointed the third member of the committee, it would facili- 
tate matters very much, because the grave is located on Mr. 
Sprunt’s Orton plantation. 
Very truly yours, 

The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

Your committee composed of Eric Norden, W. B. McCoy and 
E. S. Martin, appointed to erect a monument on the grave of Past 
Grand Master Benjamin Smith, beg to make the following report: 

Funds have been received as follows: 

Grand. Lodge .s---23-2--s<ssebieseseeesse $ 100 00 
St. John’s Lodge, No, 1 ~---------...------+ : 25 00 
Wilmington Lodge, No. 319 ~-----------~--- 25 00 
Orient Lodge, No. 895 —~--.-----..-:.-...- 25 00 
Pythagoras; Noy 249° Wn ossceas es 25 00 
Accumulated. interest... 2-cseseee ce eeen ne 16 49 

otal) 23 sess) SOA eee ee See Soca $ 216 49 

If the committee is continued for another year, we expect to 
be in a position to erect the monument. 
Brother Martin having died since the committee was ap- 
pointed, we suggest that someone be appointed in his stead. 
Respectfully submitted, 
Eric NorDEN, Chmz., 
W. B. McKoy, 
This is to certify that at the close of business on January 
15, 1921, this bank had on deposit to the credit of Benjamin Smith 
Memorial, Eric Norden, Chairman, the sum of Two Hundred Six- 
teen Dollars, Forty-nine Cents ($216.49). 

Asst. Cashier. 

Past Grand Master Gattis: I move that the commit- 
tee be continued, and if necessary the Grand Lodge make 
further appointment of Brother Hobbs, Master of: St. 
John’s Lodge, No. 1, to fill the vacancy caused by the 
death of Brother Martin, on said committee. 

Grand Master: Without objection, it is ordered that 
the committee be continued, and that Brother Hobbs be 
appointed on the committee to fill the vacancy caused by 
the death of Brother Martin. 

Grand Secretary Willson submitted his report as Rep- 
resentative to the Masonic Service Association, which 
was read as follows: 



To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

As the only representative to this Grand Lodge present at 
the meeting of the Masonic Service Association of the United 
| States of America, which met in the City of St. Louis, on No- 
\vember 9th and 10th, 1920, I desire to make a report of the 
proceedings. Owing to the very full and complete report made 
by your representatives last year, only a brief report is now 
|. The meeting was largely attended, twenty-eight member juris- 
dictions being represented by from one to five representatives, a 
number of representatives being present from jurisdictions which 
have not as yet become members. 

The reports of the Executive Committee and other officers of 
the association of the work done during the year were read and 
discussed. This work consisted largely of organization and the 
presentation to the Association of plans for the coming year, 
the objects of the Association being of such variety and wide 
scope that it seemed to be the concensus of opinion of represen- 
tatives present that the foundation of the work be laid slowly 
but surely. It was, therefore, determined that the work for 1921 
be directed mainly along éducational lines, holding itself ready 
by organization to promptly and effectively carry out the object 
of relief, should occasion demand. 

Carrying out this idea of education, a Central Bureau has 
been established. This Bureau has been equipped to gather in- 
formation from all available sources, and is now in position to 
conduct. such investigation as the various Grand Jurisdictions 
may request. This means the preparation of pamphlets, films, 
and eventually books, all suited to the needs of the Grand Lodges 
and individuals who desire to pursue study along Masonic lines. 
The first work, however, which is planned contemplates arousing 
the Fraternity to a realization of its obligation to serve civiliza- 
tion. To secure a realization of this plan, provision must be made 
for competent leaders. The Association realizes that this can 
best. be done by the various Grand Jurisdictions who compose the 
association, it being the function of each Grand Lodge to or- 
ganize these leaders, provide for their training, and arrange with 
the Lodges for Masonic service meetings. It will be the function 
of the Masonic Service Association to prepare and furnish the 
material for these speakers, leaving to the discretion of each 
Grand Lodge all of the details of its use, the object of the asso- 
ciation being to render service to the Grand Lodge when re- 
quested so to do. ee 

A number of plans already in operation in some of the Grand 
Jurisdictions were presented for consideration, outlines of which 
|have been printed in an abstract of proceedings of the meeting, 
and a copy of which will be sent to each Lodge in North Carolina 
shortly after the adjournment of this Grand Lodge. 

The following resolutions were unanimously adopted: 


“Wuereas, In Masonic belief man’s love of man is, next to 
love of God, man’s first duty, and 


“WHEREAS, Masonry teaches the practice of charity and be- 
nevolence, the protection of chastity, respect for the ties of blood 
and friendship, reverence for the principles and sacraments of 
religion; teaches to assist the feeble, to guide the blind, to raise 
the downtrodden, to shelter the orphan, to guard the altar, to 
support the government, to encourage wisdom, to inculcate mo- 
rality, to promote learning, to love man, to fear God and implore 
His mercy and to hope for happiness and immortality, and 

“WHEREAS, Selfishness and greed are the source from which 
flow the ills of the world and of man, wherefore 

“Resolved, That the activities of the Masonic Service Associa- 
tion of the United States during the coming year continue to be 
primarily dedicated to a program to be presented through appro- 
priate bulletins elaborating the precepts of the Brotherhood of 
Man in term's of present day problems and needs, and designed to 
arouse the Craft to an appreciation of the danger in the grave 
unrest throughout the world, the apparent increase in the domi- 
nant power of selfishness, and the fact that if the fabric of our 
Society and the happiness of our people are to be saved in this 
crisis, we as men and Masons must give to ourselves and to the 
world a new, a full and an inspiring appreciation of the great 
principle of unselfish service to humanity taught by the symbol- 
ism, and required by the obligation of the Mason.” 

Unanimously adopted. 


To the Masonic Fraternity of the United States: 

Inasmuch as there has been widespread circulation of re- 
ports to the effect that the Masonic Service Association of the 
United States is tending toward a General Grand Lodge, this As- 
sociation desires to direct the attention of all Brethren to the fol- 
lowing: In 1919 at the first conference held at Cedar Rapids 
when the association was born a resolution was unanimously 
adopted on this point. It reads: 

“Resolved, That nothing in the formation of this organiza- 
tion shall be construed as a move toward the organization of a 
National Grand Lodge.” ‘ 

Then in 1919 when the permanent constitution was adopted 
fit was the desire of every one that the fears of some on this point 
might be forever quieted, hence there was written into the clause 
on amendments the following words: 

“This constitution shall never be amended in such a manner 
as to provide or permit the development of this association into 
a National Grand Lodge.” 

With the above in mind the Masonic Service Association of 
the United States respectfully admits to the Brethren of this 
country that the Grand Masters and other representatives of the 
Masonic jurisdictions attending the meetings of 1918 and 1919 
truthfully stated their position, and that their unanimous action 
on both occasions is more apt to voice the real sentiment of the 
Grand Lodges composing the association than the careless state- 
ments of some individual Brethren or the inferences and fears of 
those who impute to this association plans and purposes which 
‘have never existed. : 

Further, this association disclaims any thought of levying, 


or power to levy, an assessment upon a member Grand Lodge. 
All recognize that it costs money to carry on the work which this 
association has received instructions from its members to under- 
take. That such funds might be provided, the suggestion was 
made that each member jurisdiction, when it ratified the consti- 
tution, provide for a fund not exceeding five cents per capita 
annually from which it would contribute to the support of the 
association as might be necessary. The following is the report 
of the Finance Committee upon this point in 1919, which was 
adopted by the association: 

“Your Finance Committee recognized fully that the Masonic 

. Service Association disclaims all power to levy an assessment on 
the membership of the respective grand jurisdictions. It can do 
no more than suggest to the Grand Lodges an idea as to the 
amount to be raised, and upon what basis. 

“Tt, therefore, respectfully recommends to the Grand Lodges 
members of this association that a sum equal to five cents per 
capita upon their respective memberships be appropriated an- 
nually; that the amounts thus raised be held by the respective 
jurisdictions in which raised subject to the draft of the Executive 
Commission, or whatever may be agreed upon as a title of the 
committee by which the executive work shall be carried on be- 
tween sessions, and said Executive Commission be, and is here- 
by, authorized to draw upon such funds ratably as the needs for 
carrying on the work decided upon by this association may 

During the two years of our existence member jurisdictions 
have been asked to contribute in all but two cents per capita. 
When considered in the light of a two-cent postage-stamp from 
each Brother in the member jurisdictions, this is indeed so small 
that it would seem impossible for any one to magnify it into a 
financial burden upon any member Grand Lodge. 

Again, we meet the statement that this association was 
brought into being as a war emergency. They say the war is 
over, hence the need for this association is ended. True it is 
that the war so far as fighting goes is over, but there is no Bro- 
ther now living who will see the end of the conditions brought 
into being by the war. The war brought home to American Ma- 
sonry its unpreparedness, and the further fact that through lack 
of organization the Masonic Fraternity of the United States, 
composed of two million citizens, was denied the opportunity of 
rendering the largest measure of service to our country. It 
would seem to be the part of wisdom and of Masonic statesman- 

. ship that such a condition as we faced in 1917 and 1918 should 
never again be possible, and that the Masons of America should 
set in motion such a program as shall inspire every Master Ma- 
son with the significance of Masonry’s contribution in the forma- 
tion of democratic institutions in America, and the supreme need 
now of preserving and handing down to posterity not only un- 
impaired, but improved, this government which we love more 
than life itself. é ie oak 

This is the challenge of the hour of every right-thinking and 
far-seeing American Mason. Through the Masonic Service As- 


sociation of the United States we believe this challenge can be 
(Unanimously adopted.) 

The Masonic Service Association, in my judgment, gives a 
great opportunity to render service along all Masonic activities 
to such jurisdictions as can and will effect an organization to 
disseminate the information rendered by the association. I be- 
lieve that if this Grand Lodge in its wisdom should see fit to 
use the information offered them, it would be of incalculabie 
benefit, not only to the Craft but to the entire commonwealth. 

Fraternally ee 
Seat Secretary. 

Past Grand Master Alderman: I .want to move the 
adoption. That paper is of especial interest to me, being 
in the line of work of endeavoring to bring light to those 
who desire it—I don’t say, who need it; but those who 
desire it; and that being the great principle-of our insti- 
tution, I am especially pleased with that paper. If for 
that one thing only, the diffusion of knowledge that they 
propose to do, it is worth all that we can put into it. In 
1914 when I had the honor of being Grand Master of this 
State, I was in St. Louis with all the Grand Masters in 
the United States being present; and I was just here 
when Brother Cash reported that one of them had pass- 
ed away. He was one of the number fearful that there 
might be an effort to convert it into a National Grand 
Lodge; and I am very sorry to know that he has passed 
over. But the great benefit that can accrue from the 
annual meeting of the Grand Masters is of such impor- 
tance, that I think The Grand Lodge of North Carolina, 
and the Masons throughout the State, make a great mis- 
take unless they take up whole-heartedly this work. I 
move the adoption of this report, and that so much of it 
as refers to the finance matters be referred to the Fi- 
nance Committee. 

The motion was carried, and so muchas pertained 
to finance was referred to the Finance Committee. 

Bro. J. E. Cameron: Most Worshipful Grand Master, 
there is one matter I wish to bring up. I don’t remem- 
ber how long ago the question of the expenses of the 
Past Grand Masters and District Deputies were passed 
upon. When the section was originally read, I moved a 
change in the verbiage of that section and an amendment. 
It seems that only the Past Grand Masters were the ones 
to have traveling expenses paid while in attendance on 


the Grand Lodge, but that the District Deputies were paid 
for their mileage only. I don’t remember what change 
was made in that section; but all were paid last year. 
Now the question has been raised about how to pay them. 
If we didn’t wipe out the section just paying them 
mileage, I intended paying them actual expenses. 

Grand Secretary: If that was wiped out, it would 
be a matter of record; but I don’t recall it exactly. I 
think it was provided that they get mileage only. That 
was passed before the day and time when railroads 
were charging 4 and 5 cents a mile one way. I suppose 
that this Grand Lodge by motion can pay them anything 
they want. — 

Brother Cameron: I move that the District Deputy 
Grand Masters receive their traveling expenses just as 
other members of the Grand Lodge. 

Grand Secretary: I second that motion. 

Upon vote being taken, the motion was duly carried, 
and it was so ordered. 

Bro. J. J. Phoenix, for the Committee on Masonic and 
Eastern Star Home, presented the following report, 
which was read and referred to the Committee on Fi- 

To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina, A. F. & A. M.: 

We have carefully reviewed the reports of Bro. C. M. Van- 
story, Chairman of Board of Directors, and Bro. L. M. Clymer, 
Secretary and Treasurer,-of Masonic and Eastern Star Home 
of North Carolina, and submit our findings as follows: 

1. We recognize the splendid work carried on in this Institu- 
tion in behalf of the old and indigent members of our Masonic 

2. The fact is revealed that all guests of the Home, except 
one person, is a Master Mason or a dependent one of a Mason. 
Only one Eastern Star has thus far applied for admission. 

3. We find the Institution is now filled to capacity and has 
a waiting list of 17. 

4. In view of these conditions we recommend this Grand 
Lodge appropriate $25,000.00 to carry out the enlargement of 
building by addition of 16 rooms. ae, 

5. We also recommend the appropriation of $12,500.00 to 
maintenance of the Home for 1921. 



Jos. F. RHEM, 


Grand Lodge Committee, Masonic and Eastern Star Home. 

Bro. R. F. Edwards for the Committee No. 1, on 


Charters and Dispensations, submitted the following re- 
port, which was read and adopted: 

To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina, A. F. 
& A. M.: 

- We, your Committee No. 1, on Charters and Dispensations, 
beg to make the following report: 

We have carefully examined the records and proceedings of 
Pensacola Lodge, U. D., at Pensacola in Yancey County, N. C., 
and recommend that a charter be granted them. 

The petition of King’s Creek Lodge, No. 482, to change the 
name to Piney Creek has been given due consideration, and we 
recommend that their petition be granted. 

Respectfully submitted, 

R. F. EpDWarps, 
W. W. HOLLaAnp, 

Committee No. 1. 

Bro. R. C. Dunn: Most Worshipful Grand Master, 
the special committee, appointed to hear the appeal of 
Dr. J. R. Ballance in the action of Castalia Lodge in ex- 
pelling him, asks for more time. Through no fault on 
the part of the committee, we have been unable to have 
this hearing. Dr. Ballance on being notified that the 
committee would meet for that purpose by the Grand 
Secretary wrote me that I had done him a grave injus- 
tice in attempting to force him to appear in a Lodge 
which he hated. He wrote a very harsh letter, and the 
sum and substance of his communication was further 
that he did not intend to appear before that Lodge at 
the time stated or at any other time; whereupon I wrote 
him that we were officers of the Grand Lodge appointed 
to make the investigation of the appeal, and told him 
that his action put him without the pale of possibility to 
have this committee make its report. Since that time, 
I have received a letter from him in apology just as 
profuse as his former letter was in condemnation; and 
since that letter I have received another letter from 
him in which he reiterates his apology and now says he 
is not only willing, but ready and anxious, to appear be- 
fore the committee at any time and at any place. I 
therefore recommend that the committee be continued in 
power or another committee appointed so that they may 
give this matter due consideration. This has been hang- 
ing fire here now for four years or more, and for some 
reason no action has been taken. If the brother’s con- 
duct had continued as outlined in his first letter, I should 


have recommended that the Grand Lodge sustain the ac- 
tion of Castalia Lodge; but I believe every brother 
should be given every chance, especially when he writes 
such a profuse letter as Dr. Ballance has done. I would 
ll sir, that the committee be given more time to re- 
This motion was duly seconded and carried. 

Bro. R. C. Dunn: The Committee on Code Revision 
asks for more time. Owing to the immensity of the 
task that confronted the committee, we have been unable 
to do more than simply formulate plans and work over 
about one-third of the Code. You yourself know the 
great task that is before this committee. We cannot do 
it hastily. We want to do it well if we can; and we ask 
that we be given more time, and be permitted to make a 
report at the next communication of the Grand Lodge 
in 1922. I move that this committee. be continued in 
power, so as to report to the Grand Lodge at its next an- 
nual communication. 

This motion was duly seconded and carried. 

Grand Treasurer: I wish to report to the Grand 
Lodge that I learn that Past Grand Master Robert Bing- 
ham is sick and was therefore unable to attend at this 
communication, and he regrets sincerely his inability 
to be here. 

Bro. James H. Webb: I move that the Grand 
Secretary be instructed to send a message of sympathy 
to Past Grand Master Bingham, expressing our regret 
for his inability to be with us and wishing for him a 
speedy recovery. 

The motion was duly seconded and carried. 

Past Grand Master Alderman: Most Worshipful 
Grand Master, there seems to be a lull in the proceed- 
ings, waiting for the reports of committees, and I want 
to make the suggestion that we call on our visiting 
worthy brother, the Grand Master of Virginia, to give 
us a talk on Virginia Masonry. 

Grand Master Galt: Most Worshipful Grand Mas- 
ter and Brethren of The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 
I desire to get up and say a few words this morning, 
something that I left out yesterday. 

Not being a practiced or polished speaker, I almost 
invariably leave out something when I make a talk. 

What I wanted to say, and I don’t think I mentioned 
it at all yesterday, was in connection with the celebra- 


tion of George Washington’s Masonic birthday. On the 
4th day of November, 1752, George Washington was 
brought to Masonic “Light” in the Lodge at Fredericks- 
burg; now Fredericksburg Lodge, No. 4, the number 
given soon after the Grand Lodge of Virginia was orga- 
nized. It was suggested to me in the spring or summer 
by Fredericksburg Lodge to request the Lodges in the 
Grand Jurisdiction of Virginia to meet on the 4th day 
of November and celebrate the 168th Masonic birthday 
of this great man. I put it off sometime, because to 
write a letter equal to the occasion would require con- 
siderable thought, and it was hard to express it proper- 
ly. But, I finally did write the letter instructing the 
District Deputy Grand Masters to direct the Lodges to 
meet on the 4th day of November of this year_and cele- 
brate, with speakers or readers, the Masonic life and ca- 
reer of the peerless American. Such meetings were held 
in many of the Lodges in my Grand Jurisdiction; and 
later I received a copy of a similar letter issued by the 
Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of New York order- 
ing like meetings to be held in that Grand Jurisdiction. 
Past Grand Master Louis Watres of Pennsylvania, Pres- 
ident of the G. W. M. N. M. Association, congratulated 
me on this action, and said he was in Ohio at the time 
he received a copy of my letter, and that had he gotten 
it sooner both Pennsylvania and Ohio would have issued 
like instructions, that it would be taken up hereafter, and 
he hoped to see this notable day celebrated in every juris- 
diction throughout the United States of America. 

I trust that this Grand Jurisdiction will take it up, 
and I also express the wish that: hereafter, throughout 
America, every Lodge will call a communication for the 
purpose of celebrating the Masonic birthday of George 
Washington, the Mason. I believe it is better to have 
this celebration separately by each Lodge, in order the 
better to disseminate the patriotic history and Masonic 
career of our great Mason. I hope it can be carried out, 
and shall suggest in my address to the Grand Lodge that 
it be made a law. 

I have never seen your work and, therefore, can draw 
no comparisons between North Carolina and Virginia 
work; but Virginia work, we claim—and of course, all 
of us claim many things—is the simplest of all rituals. 

In 1846 a meeting of Grand Officers was held in 
Baltimore, over which that great Masonic scholar and 


ritualist, John Dove, presided. A number of the Grand 
Lodges were represented. They resolved that Virginia 
work be adopted throughout the country; but, of course, 
it being an enormous undertaking, it was never done. 

In every jurisdiction there are apparent differences 
—even that wonderful story that is told every time we 
meet under certain conditions, a story that never grows 
old, differs slightly everywhere, but is essentially the 
same in all jurisdictions. 

I would like to refer to one or two things before I 
stop, that seem of importance to me. 

Every Master should wear his hat while presiding 
over a Lodge. It is his right and a distinguishing pre- 
rogative—a time honored custom among Masons—prob- 
ably adopted by the Master of the first organized Lodge 
possibly in the first Masonic assemblies. 

All Masons should practice speaking in Lodge, al- 
though many are too modest and diffident to attempt it. 
For a long time it was so embarrassing to me that even 
the seconding of a motion or speaking on a petition was 
a difficult matter; but, in time stage fright disappeared. 
So, when any Brother makes the effort frequently, that 
distressing embarrassment will vanish, he will develop 
an ease in speaking just as he does in learning the ritual, 
take more pleasure in his Lodge, and receive a propor- 
tunate benefit from the social side of Masonry. 

I thank you again for your kind attention. 

Grand Master: I want to say for myself and the 
other Brethren of the Grand Lodge that we appreciated 
the distinguished Brother’s remarks on Virginia Mason- 
ry. We all appreciated them; and in explanation of just 
one allusion that you have made to the birthday observ- 
ance of the Father of His Country, I think I should make 
this explanation. You doubtless know, as well as this 
entire Grand Lodge, that the geography of North Caro- 
lina shows that it is a very long and narrow State; and 
a very great majority of our Lodges are situated out of 
towns, certainly out of towns of any importance, and to 
communicate with these respective Lodges requires 
- quite a little time. I want to assure you, sir, that had 
the notice of that observance come earlier, North Caro- 
lina would have rendered obedience in the observance of 
that day in memory of the Father of His Country. It 
came so late that we actually didn’t have the time to 
have a sufficient number of: letters written and get them 



to the Lodges before the day on which the celebration 
should have been held. Not only would we have paid 
homage to Washington as a man and a Mason, but we 
would have been delighted to have rendered any courtesy 
to our sister jurisdiction. 

Bro. H. T. Patterson, for the Committee on Ap- 
peals, presented the following report, which was read 
and, on motion, adopted: 

To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The Committee on Appeals begs leave to offer the following 

The appeal of J. Q. Adams from the decision of the Grand 
Master sustaining the report of a special commission appointed 
by him to investigate charges against said Adams while he was 
Master of State Road Lodge, No. 540, begs leave to report that 
in its opinion the decision of the Grand Master and the commis- 
sion in so far as it suspended the said J. Q. Adams as Master of 
said Lodge should be sustained, but that so much of the recommen- 
dation of the commision and the order of the Grand Master as ex- 
pelled the said Adams should not be sustained. We further rec- 
ommend that inasmuch as the appellant is no longer Master of 
his Lodge that it now preceed to try him under the provision of 
Masonic law upon the original charges preferred against him by 
the Junior Warden. 

We have considered the appeal of C. A. Richardson from the 
judgment of Neuse Lodge, No. 97, suspending him for a period 
of twenty years. This matter was referred back to Neuse Lodge 
at last Grand Lodge for definite action. We recommend that 
the action of Neuse be sustained. 



Bro. H. M. Poteat read the following communication 
from Dr. Wright of Chapel Hill: 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C., January 18, 1921. 

To the Grand Master, Grand Secretary and Brethren in Grand 
Lodge Assembled: 

Between fifty and sixty young Master Masons in the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, representing approximately thirty- 
five Lodges in North Carolina, have formed themselves into a 
Masonic Club, with the intention of petitioning for recognition 
by the national Acacia fraternity—a college fraternity for mem- 
bers of the Masonic order only. Believing our movement to be 
for the best interests of Masonry among the students in the Uni- 
versity, we ask that you recognize and endorse our attempt. 

Fraternally yours, 
Haywoop M. Taytor, President, 
MYRON GREEN, Secretary. 


Brother Poteat: I move you, sir, that this Grand 
Lodge recognize or endorse the institution of a Chapter 
of a fraternity known as the Acacia Club, at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 

The motion was duly seconded and carried. 

Grand Treasurer B. R. Lacy offered a resolution in- 
corporating certain words in the secret work in the op- 
ening and closing of Lodge. The resolution was on mo- 
tion duly adopted. 

Bro. M. Bolton, for the Committee on Propositions 
and Grievances, presented the following report, which 
was read: 


To the Most Worshipful Grand Master, Wardens and Brethren of 
The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 
Your Committee on Propositions and Grievances beg to re- 

. Mooresville, Lodge, No. 496. We recommend the restoration 
of the charter of the Lodge. 

L. H. Hamby vs. G. L. Payne and Ashler Lodge, No. 451. 
On account of the voluminous and tedious correspondence and pa- 
pers connected with the case we recommend the appointment of a 
special committee to investigate and report as may be directed by 
the Grand Master. 

Emmett Simmons’ petition for restoration to non-affiliate 

Lebanon, No. 391. We recommend the petition be granted. 
After due consideration of the petition from all angles, both sides 
having been heard, we find that there appears to be prejudice in 
the convicting Lodge to such an extent that the petitioner could 
never be restored under section 171 of the Code—but we do find 
certificates of good character and righteous living for several 
years by a minister of the Gospel and a Mason, by a worthy citi- 
izen of his present community and a Master of the city of Raleigh 
and we recommend his restoration under section 177. 

Respectfully submitted, 
M. Botton, Chmn. 
Gro. PoLLoK BurGwyn, Sec. Com. 

Bro. A. A. Davis: We are a committee from Leba- 
non Lodge to make a protest against this man’s being re- 
instated in thé Lodge. About 12 years ago he was tried 
in our Lodge on the charge of seduction and was found 
guilty. The young lady was of excellent character, and 
nothing wrong was ever heard against her. She was 
a member of a good family and good people, and this 
man was charged with the crime not only in our Lodge, 
but he was excluded from the Odd Fellows Lodge also. 


At the same time he paid the woman. He was tried in 
our Lodge and he was represented by an attorney from 
Fayetteville. The District Deputy Grand Master pre- 
sided, and we feel that he was given a fair and square 
trial before the committee. Therefore, we are sent here 
as representatives of the Lebanon Lodge appointed by 
“ unanimous vote of the members assembled to make an 
earnest protest against this man being reinstated in a 
Masonic Lodge in North Carolina. We want to say furth- 
er that we earnestly hope that the Grand Lodge will not 
run this matter over us. . 

Bro. Geo. P. Burgwyn: The committee heard this 
case and there is nothing in the world against this man 
before this charge was preferred against him; and for 
four years there has been no accusation whatever against 
him; and these Brethren who appeared before the com- 
mittee admitted the fact that he had led an upright life. 
This man protested his innocence; the Lodge demands 

that he come back and make confession and beg their 
pardon. He contends that he is absolutely innocent, and, 
therefore, can make no confession. We had certificates 
from some of the best men in Raleigh, ministers of the 
Gospel, and he is a member of other fraternities. These 
brothers come here to the Grand Lodge representing that 
they are sent here by the unanimous vote of their Lodge. 
As I understand it their membership is over 40, and at 
that meeting there were only around 15 present. 

In view of the fact that they admit that he had been 
upright before and has been since that accusation, and 
he was convicted only upon the testimony of the woman, 
we feel like he is entitled to another chance. They ad- 
mit that they have never heard anything against him, 
‘and this is the only accusation heard against him. This 
does not mean that he is reinstated for membership, but 
just reinstating him as a non-affiliate, and in that demit 
it is written that he has been expelled from Lebanon 
Lodge and he can present that paper to any other Lodge. 
They can investigate him and accept him or not as they 
see fit. We feel that he is entitled to another chance; anc 
we recommend that he be given that chance. This mar 
claims he is innocent, and we feel the Masonic spiri' 
would be to give him another chance. 

Grand Secretary: I would like to ask a representa 
tive of the Lodge one question. Isn’t the young lady iu 
question married now? 


Bro. A. A. Davis: Yes, sir. 

Grand Master: The question as I understand it is 
on the adoption of the report of this committee. All in 
favor will say “Aye;” opposed “No.” The “Ayes” have 
it, and the report of the committee is adopted. 

Brother Williams presented the following resolution, 
which was read and duly seconded: 

“Resolved, That the salary of the Grand Treasurer 
be fixed at the sum of three hundred dollars per annum, 
and the By-Laws amended accordingly.” 

Grand Master: In accordance with the provisions 
of the By-Laws, this resolution must lay over one day, 
and will be acted upon tomorrow. 

The Grand Lodge was then called from labor to re- 
freshment until 7:30 o’clock p. m. 



Second Day--Evening Session 

WEDNESDAY, January 19, 1921. 

The Grand Lodge was called from refreshment to 
labor at 7:30 o’clock p. m., Most Worshipful Grand Mas- 
ter James C. Braswell, presiding. 

The Grand Secretary presented the following resolu- 
tion which was read, and referred to the Committee on 

RALEIGH, N. C., January. 19, 1921. 

To the Grand Master, Officers and Members of The Grand Lodge 
of North Carolina: 

There is pending in the Congress of the United States a bill 
known as the Smith-Towner Bill. This bill was introduced in the 
Senate by Hon. Hoke Smith from Georgia and in the House of 
Representatives by Hon. Horace M. Towner from Iowa. It meets 
the approval of nearly all intelligent people except, of course, 
those who are opposed to public schools. The bill provides: 

1. An Executive Department of the Government to be called 
the Department of Education, with a Secretary of Education at 
the head thereof to be appointed by the President as a member of 
his cabinet. 

2. That the Department shall conduct studies and investiga- 
tions in the field of education, and that research shall be under- 
taken in (a) Illiteracy; (b) Public School Education, and espe- 
cially rural education; (c) Immigrant Education} (d) Prepara- 
tion and supply of competent teachers for public ‘schools. 

3. The bill appropriates $100,000,000.00 annually to be used 
by the Department in codperation with the several states to en- 
courage the states in the promotion and support of education; 
in the removal of illiteracy; in the improvement of public school 
systems and general educational facilities, especially in rural and 
sparsely settled localities in the principles of health and sanita- 
tion; in the promotion of physical education and instruction in 
the principles of health and sanitation; in the preparation of 
teachers for public school service. In short, the purpose of the 
bill, broadly stated, is to aid the states in furnishing the children 
of the Republic an opportunity to attend public schools and to aid 
in improving the work of those schools. It seeks to aid states in 
fighting illiteracy and in teaching the English language and prin- 
ciples of Americanism to immigrants. 

As evidence that this piece of legislation is in no sense a 
partisan measure, the bill is endorsed by the General Federation 
of Women’s Clubs, representing nearly three million women 
throughout the country. The National Educational Association 
at its recent meeting urged the prompt passage of the bill. It 
is the general opinion of educators and of those who are inter- 
ested in the education of the youth of our country, the Smith- 
Towner Bill offers the best and most practical solution of the 
great national problem of illiteracy whick has been proposed for 
enactment by Congress. 



: Education and enlightenment of the masses is fundamental 
in the teachings of Free Masonry. The free public school is a 
great corner stone underlying the foundations of our Democracy. 
The free public school is the great nursery for training in Amer- 
icanism, in knowledge of and love for our institutions and ideals, 
that knowledge which will preserve us as a nation, and will train 
those who are to become the guiding spirits of the next genera- 
tion. For them this movement should be fostered that they may 
‘be worthy of their task. 

The bill is in harmony with the ideals of our Order: Better 
schools, a more enlightened citizenship, a better country. We 
therefore respectfully submit the enclosed resolution: 

\ WHEREAS, There is at this time pending in the Congress of 
the United States, a bill known as the “Smith-Towner Educa- 
tional Bill,” and 

WHEREAS, This piece of legislation is designed and intended 
to advance and improve the educational facilities for the youth 
of this nation, by providing for financial assistance from the 
National Treasury to the several states, and for important re- 
search work in education, and for improved teacher service, and, 

WHEREAS, This bill does not interfere with, or intermeddle 
in, the administration of educational affairs in the several states, 
but provides financial assistance, research, and improved teacher 
service only, 

Now Therefore be it Resolved, That The Grand Lodge of 
North Carolina, A. F. & A. M., approve the purposes of this legis- 
lation and does further urge and encourage all of the Craft in its 
jurisdiction to become active and diligent supporters of every 
ieffort to improve the mental standards of our people through the 
improvement of free public schools. 

J. C. Hout, JR, 
Cuas. B. NEWCOMB. 

The Grand Secretary announced that in obedience 
to the order of the Grand Lodge that the following haa 
been sent to Past Grand Master Bingham: 

Hon. Robt. Bingham, Past Grand Master, Asheville, N. C.: 
Grand Lodge deeply igo your absence. Extends sym- 
d ers for speedy recovery. 
are ies W. W. WILLSON, 
Grand Secretary. 

Bro. Geo. 8. Norfieet, for the Oxford Orphan Asylum 
Committee, presented the following report, which was 
read and approved: 

To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 
. We, your Committee on Oxford Orphan Asylum, having care- 
fully considered the report of the Board of Directors beg to sub- 

it the following: . ; “ 
< We are totes impressed with the continued and ever increas- 
ing support of, and interest in, the orphan children under our 


care, on the part of, not only the Masons of North Carolina, but 
the public in general. The interest of the public is especially 
shown in the large patronage given the Singing Class concerts 
throughout the state; their receipts showing an increase of about 
70 per cent. over the previous year. 

It was a fine thing to do, and just like Shriners, for .the 
Nobles of Oasis and Sudan Temples to appropriate the neces- 
sary funds with which to provide modern play-grounds with 
swimming pool and all other up-to-date equipment for the chil- 
dren at Oxford Orphanage. 

Quite a number of bequests were made to our institution 
during the past year, two of them being from boys who were 
trained there. One of these boys had been eminently successful 
in the business world, the other had crowned his efforts by mak- 
ing the supreme sacrifice on a battlefield in France, while fight- 
ing for the liberty and freedom of mankind. 

The sincere thanks and grateful appreciation of this Grand 
Lodge are hereby given for all of the above manifestations of 
love for the children at Oxford Orphanage. 

We note the slight increase in the subscription price of The 
Orphans’ Friend. The surprise to us is that it has been able to 
maintain the old price this long. The brethren may be assured 
that just as soon as possible the former price will be again put 
into effect. We commend the management for keeping The Or- 
phans’ Friend free from questionable advertising matter. 

The appropriations asked for by the Board of Directors may 
seem large to some, but the needs are large too and the extra 
amount requested for a sanitary dairy is in our judgment a ne- 
cessity, so we hope the Grand Lodge may see its way clear to 
grant the following: . 

Baby Cottage, maintenance -_-------------- $ 5,000 00 
General maintenance ------~---------------- 20,000 00 
For insurance == ——H..------4465+5565-2-—— 2,500 00 
Bor repairs, 2222-355 en See 2,500 00 
For erection sanitary dairy ~--------------- 10,000 00 

A. “total of soso 5s Shes tesa ck $ 40,000 00 

Three severe epidemics during the past three years have 
shown more forcefully than ever that our hospital or infirmary 
accommodations are entirely inadequate and we trust that this 
Grand Lodge will take the necessary steps to see that a modern 
hospital for the use of our own institution and on our own 
grounds is soon provided for. 

In February of last year influenza, measles and pneumonia 
raged among our children, claiming two of them as victims, 
which brought sadness to all; but the health of our children is 
now splendid and withal God has been wonderfully kind to us 
and we render Him grateful thanks for all His goodness. ; 

We would not conclude our report without recounting the 
fact that we consider the Masons of North Carolina indeed for- 
tunate in having such noble and efficient men and women as heads 
of Oxford Orphanage and its various departments. They have 
labored faithfully and well and in the name of the Grand Lodge 


we give them all credit and i = 
ede ae ae praise for the success that has at 

Fraternally submitted, 

R. A. DoucHTon, B. W. ParRHAM, 
Dr. R. J. NoBLg, R. D. SHorE, 

Dr. W. A. Monrog, Gero. S. NORFLEET, 


Grand Master: We have all been taught within the 
recesses of our hearts the inspiring principles of the 
great Order of Masonry. It seems to me that we, as an 
institution, have fallen far short of our obligations to 
mankind. From my point of view we owe not only the 
individuals, but the State and Nation, an obligation; and 
Masonry should be an active, virile force in the perfor- 
mance of that duty. In order to accomplish this, I know 
of but one remedy to apply. To secure that end, the 
Craft must be informed. The principal design, I think, 
of a National Masonic Service Association is to educate 
the Craft. This Grand Lodge is a member of that As- 
sociation. They propose not to thrust upon us any plan 
of education that they may adopt and recommend, but 
they leave it entirely in the discretion of each member 
jurisdiction to map out its own plan. I think there 
should be an active force put in operation along this line, 
and we ought not to wait any longer. I would, there- 
fore, move that the incoming Grand Master appoint a 
committee, which may be styled the Committee on Edu- 
cation, or for the Furtherance of Education, or any- 
thing of that kind he may see fit to name it, and to act 
in conjunction with the National Masonic Service As- 
sociation along this line of education, and that we at- 
tempt to put into effect just as early as it can be accom- 

This was duly put in the form of a motion, duly sec- 
onded and carried. 

Bro. R. C. Dunn, for the Committee on Masonic Juris- 
prudence, submitted the following report, which, after 
being read, was duly adopted: 

To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 
Your special committee appointed at the annual communica- 
tion. of 1920 to consider the matter of the recognition of the Grand 
Lodge De Valle of Mexico and the York Grand Lodge of Mexico, 
have carefully considered the same and report as “ollows: 


We find that The Grand Lodge of North Carolina has never 
extended recognition to any Grand Lodge in the Republic of Mexi- 
co, nor has it ever interdicted Mexican Freemasonry, but wisely 
left these matters with the Grand Lodge nearest to that Republic, 
who are more directly concerned, and are better prepared to pass 
judgment upon the merits of such cases. 

y, From official and unofficial sources, we learn that American 
Masons are in each of the Grand bodies, each, one claiming a pre- 
ponderance over the other, and in view of these disputed facts, 
about which it is unnecessary now to express our opinion, we 
recommend that the matter of recognition and interchange of 
Representatives with any Grand Lodge in the Republic of Miexico 

be continued. 
Respectfully submitted, 
A. L. Cox, 


To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The Committee on Jurisprudence respectfully submits the 
following report. 

1. The Committee recommends that the resolution introduced 
by Bro. A. S. Holden,’ providing for an amendment to Regula- 
tion No. 171 of the Code, do not pass. 

2. The Committee recommends that the reports of the special 
Committees appointed at the annual communication for 1920, to 
consider the recognition of the Grand Lodge De Valle of Mex- 
ico and the York Grand Lodge of Mexico, be approved. 

8. The committee recommends that the petition of Mill Creek 
Lodge, No. 480, relative to conferring of funeral rites upon de- 
ceased brethren subsequent to the time of the actual interment of 
the body be rejected. . 

4. The matter of the suspension of the Master of State Road 
Lodge, No. 540, having been acted upon by the Committee on Ap- 
peals, said committee having recommended that the said Lodge 
proceed with the trial according to Masonic law, the committee 
on ia ita concurs in the action of the Committee on Ap- 

5. That the recommendations of the Grand Master, .as to the 
employment of Lecturers by the subordinate Lodges and the cer- 
tificates of proficiency by the officers of the Subordinate Lodges, 
be referred to the Code Commission, with the recommendation by 
the Committee on Jurisprudence that means be devised by said 
Code Commission to carry into effect as near as practicable such 
recommendations of the Grand Master. 

6. This committee approves the interpretation by the Grand 
Master of Sections 116, 128, 124, 125, 170 and 171, of the Constitu- 
tion and of Section 268 of the Regulations. 

7. That the ruling of the Grand Master, granting concurrent 
jurisdiction to Coats Lodge, No. 622, and Harnett Lodge, No. 258, 
of the town of Angier, is approved. 

8. That the By-Laws for the government of Subordinate 


Lodges, as presented by the C ‘i - 
Tei, — Raven y ommittee on By-Laws of the Grand 

Respectfully submitted, 
F. D. Winston, 
W. E. Moors, 
B. S. Royster, 
S. M. Gattis, 
R. C. DuNN, 

Bro. Gilbert Hendrix: I have been instructed to of- 
fer the following resolution: 

_ Be it Resolved, That in the future all candidates shall be ex- 
amined and passed upon as to their proficiency in the Master 
Mason degree before becoming affiliated with any Lodge. 

Stokes Lodge, No. 82, Concord, N. C. 

(Failed to pass.) 

Upon motion, duly made, seconded and carried, this 
Se was referred to the Committee on Jurispru- 


Past Grand Master Royster: You will recall that in 
the report of the Directors of Oxford Orphan Asylum, 
reference was made to the urgent necessity of providing 
another hospital, where the sick of our unfortunate chil- 
dren might be nursed back to health and life. I note 
with peculiar pleasure and an unusual degree of inter- 
est the reference to this matter by the Committee on 
the Oxford Orphanage. I deem it to be unnecessary to 
say to an intelligent body like The Grand Lodge of North 
Carolina that hospitals are now regarded not as luxuries, 
but as absolute necessities. There are.376 immortal 
souls in the Orphan Asylum at Oxford. They are your 
charges; you have assumed the obligation to take care of 
them, not only with respect to providing them with cloth- 
ing, with food and with education; but you have solemn- 
ly pledged before High Heaven that their minds, their 
souls, and their bodies shall be preserved against all the 
enemies of disease; that vice shall be put away from 
them, and that temptation shall be as far removed as 
possible. . 

With respect to all of these other things, except the 
hospital facilities and the onslaughts of disease, we think 
we have been fairly fortunate and successful. During 
the fall and winter of 1918 and 1919, an epidemic of in- 
fluenza swept our whole nation; and at one time in the 
Orphanage of Oxford, there were more than 260 of the 


boys and girls stricken. Our small infirmary, or hospi- 
tal as it was called, was filled to overflowing with 35 to 
40 cases that had developed pneumonia. Seven or eight 
buildings on the grounds had to be temporarily trans- 
formed into hospitals. Our facilities were not adequate; 
we couldn’t get nurses; physicians worked day and night, 
and I declare in this presence that but for the splendid 
services of the Christian women of Oxford, more than 
two of these dear boys and girls would have gone “over 
the Top” into the “Great Beyond.” These devoted wo- 
men of Oxford would get up in the morning at five, and 
go to that Institution, and cook and wait on and nurse 
these boys and girls; the older boys and girls were all 
sick; there was nobody to wait on them except volun- 
teers; the teachers and other employees and officers of. 
the Institution had been worked down. 

Why, my brethren, we had as one of the chief wait- 
ers, who carried the food from the kitchen to the cot- 
tages, a judge of the Superior Court of North Carolina, 
and other men of our town did the same service every 
day. Then we realized, those of us who were in close 
and vital touch with the life of that Institution, we real- 
ized that we could not longer tempt Providence. 

God has been good to us at our Orphanage. We came 
out with the smallest death rate in this epidemic, con- 
sidering the same number of sick children, of any oth- 
er Institution or community in North Carolina. But, 
brethren, we have had:a recurrence of epidemics—meas- 
les, influenza, typhoid—we had 30-odd cases of pneu- 
monia there during this epidemic; and with our limited 
infirmary facilities, we couldn’t take care of half of them; 
and the wonder to me is that the other half didn’t die. 
God in His goodness and mercy deemed it wise to pre- 
serve and care for them for some useful future career in 
the State and Nation. 

The time has come when we cannot afford to jeop- 
ardize the lives of these little ones. Is there a man in 
this hall, who saw that splendid class of fourteen boys 
and girls in this hall this afternoon, who wouldn’t be 
willing to say that the life of any one of them is worth 
more than all of the money the hospital for our Insti- 
tution will cost? 

My friends, in the great world struggle through 
which we passed a few years ago, this Institution of ours 
furnished from 85 to 90 boys and girls, who fought to 
make whiter the white in the flag of our country. Some 


of them contributed their blood to make more crimson 
the red of it; and others rendered such a high degree of 
service, the supreme sacrifice, that the stars which twin- 
kle in the blue have turned into golden and made it pu- 
rer and finer. They have rendered to North Carolina and 
to the Nation and to the World, the same high degree of 
service rendered by the boys and girls from the private 
homes; and one of them gave his all; no, two of them 
gave their all, their lives, in the cause of liberty. One 
of them, writing his will a few hours before he went 
over the top, writing to his mother, when it seemed that 
the cold hand of Death was grasping his pencil, wrote: 
“Mother, don’t forget the Oxford Orphan Asylum, my 
foster-mother, to whom I owe, except you, dear Mother, 
more than to any other institution or person on earth.” 

Several months ago a tablet was unveiled to his mem- 
ory in the hall of our chapel; and that good mother was 
there, and complying with the dying request of her son, 
she handed over to the Superintendent of the Institu- 
tion, practically all he had saved, and he saved it in the 
form of Liberty Bonds, denying himself, and purchasing . 
them from the Government in order that others might 
carry on the work. That is the type of boys and girls 
that are turned out from the Oxford Orphan Asylum. 
Some of the most successful business men in North Car- 
olina have been trained and educated at that Institu- 
tion. They will measure up in character, integrity, in- 
telligence and religion with the best that come from any 
homes in the State; and I plead with you tonight that 
you take some steps here in order that the lives of these 
boys and girls may be amply protected. 

We already have the plans drawn for a hospital. You 
will remember that in 1919 the Grand Lodge authorized 
the Board of Directors to proceed with the erection of 
the hospital, but Brethren, the erection of a hospital, like 
the feeding and clothing and education of the children, 
costs money. We didn’t have the money; we didn’t 
have it belonging to the Institution. We were unwilling 
to assume the debt and incur the obligation incident to 
the discharge of that duty; but we come before you now 
and ask that you make good your interest in this Insti- 
tution. Project into a hospital, if you please, some of 
the loyalty and affection that you feel toward the In- 
stitution and the unfortunate ones of North Carolina. 
We don’t want it for show; we don’t want a hospital to 


be conducted by anybody else; we want it for the chil- 
dren of the Oxford Orphanage. ; 

It can’t be run at a loss, if in ten years it saves one 
boy or girl it will be worth what it costs this Grand 
Lodge, all it costs the next half century. It will prob- 
ably cost $100,000 to build such a building as ought to be 
put up there. Brethren, we haven’t solicited any con- 
tributions thus far, but by some means the friends of the 
Institution learned that a work of that kind was on 
foot, and one of them wrote a letter to the Superinten- 
dent of the Institution, pledging $5,000 towards its erec- 
tion. I don’t believe he is a Mason, but he loves North Car- 
olina, and he loves the Oxford Orphan Asylum. I want 
to know how many individual Masons there are here to- 
night, who are willing to make some sacrifice in order 
that we may save these boys and girls from disease and 
from suffering and perhaps from death. Our purpose is 
to try and begin this work this year. We want you as 
individuals to have a conference with your consciences 
here and now, commune with your better self, and give 
expression to what your conscience tells you you ought 
to do. 

We can’t build it this year, and, therefore, we won’t 
ask you to pay it all in one year. Extend it over a pe- 
riod of three years, and we won’t charge you any inter- 
est, and we promise you when it is built, you will get 
from it the largest dividend from any investment you 
ever made in the world. It may not come in dollars, but 
it will come in that satisfaction of duty well done that 
the angels alone record. 

If you should go over to Oxford Orphan Asylum with 
me tonight at this hour, and go to the Baby Cottage, and 
see thirty-five of God’s little ones under five years of 
age, all asleep, and observe on the faces of each single 
one of them the smile that seems to me to be provoked 
by the tickle of angels’ wings, then you will get a glimpse 
of a corner of Heaven. I have a notion that pictures 
of that kind are intended to lead us onward and upward 
to that glory land where love and mercy kiss each other. - 

I don’t know how to take up a collection; I have nev- 
er known how. But I want you to take the collection 
yourselves, with your hands on your hearts, and your 
eyes towards the 376 precious little ones, every one of 
whom is just as precious as the 12 or 14 who were here 
this afternoon. Suppose, Brethren, the life of any one 


of them should be dependent on what we do here to- 
night, I believe we would get the money necessary to 
erect the building. It was a necessity that we build a 
Baby Cottage in order that we might take care of all of 
the orphans of a family, so that they might not be sepa- 
rated, but kept together in close touch. Without hesita- 
tion, the Masons built the Baby Cottage, so that we could 
take and keep the whole family there. 

Then, another thing. I am proud of the part that the 
Masons of North Carolina have in this Institution; 376 
unfortunate, destitute orphans of the State are there, 
and less than 18 per cent. of them the orphans of Ma- 
sons. About 321 of them are the orphans of non-Masons, 
and the balance the orphans of Masons. That is the 
kind of charity I believe in. And it is the kind I believe 
the Masons of North Carolina believe in. 

Now, we are going to distribute some blanks, and we 
want you to make possible this thing that is nearest the 
hearts of the Directors of the Institution. The men and 
women, Masons and non-Masons, know the necessity. It 
is to be operated by the Oxford Orphan Asylum for the 
benefit of the orphan children. The city has a hospital 
of its own; we haven’t and we need one. It won’t cost 
too much to run it, if we can save the life of one child 
now and then. 

Bro. H. E. Austin, of Greenville, No. 284: Might I 
have the privilege of bearing personal testimony to the 
importance, the value and the necessity of the hospital. 
J have the privilege to be associated with one of the great 
institutions of the State, the North Carolina Teachers’ 
Training School; and we consider our hospital one of the 
most important and necessary adjuncts of the institu- 
tion. During the eleven years of our life, we have stop- 
ped an epidemic of measles with six cases; we have stop- 
ped smallpox with one case; we have stopped typhoid 
with one case; and we have had other cases that might 
have gone into epidemics without such an adjunct to our 
institution. When a girl is too sick or ill to appear on 
class, she must go to that infirmary, where she is un- 
der immediate supervision. There is no opportunity for 
a disease to get well started before we find it out. In 
the influenza epidemic, we did not lose a single girl; 

ither did a girl develop pneumonia. ‘ 
ae ae hi eleven years of our life, over 5,000 girls 
have passed through our school, and we have 310 on the 


roll now; and I must bear personal testimony to the val- 
ue of the institution in preventing sickness, and in the | 
prevention of possible death. 

Past Grand Master Liddell: . If there is a man here 
who has not made up his mind how much he is going to. 
give to this institution, he better get at it now or make 
up his mind as to whether he is a good Mason. I sat 
here and listened; and I am going to give more than 1 
am able to. I am giving all the time; robbing my fam- 
ily, robbing myself; but I am going to deny myself, and 
I want you all to do it. Let us be Masons. . 

Bro. H. M. Poteat: May I suggest that the represen- 
tatives of the Lodges take blanks home and distribute 
them among their Lodges? 

Past Grand Master Andrews: As a Past Grand Of- 
ficer of this Grand Lodge, who has visited Oxford Or- 
phan-Asylum, and at present serving on the Board of 
Directors for two years, I want to endorse everything 
General Royster says, and I want a subscription blank 
and put myself down for $500.00. 

Grand Lecturer Edwards: You will recall that the 
charter of Bee Log Lodge was arrested, and at the time 
certain funds were turned. over to the Grand Lodge. I 
now want to make a motion that the funds turned over 
be now returned to that Lodge as it has been reinstated. 
As you will remember, the Grand Lodge required them 
to employ a Lecturer. Now they want me to go back 
for two weeks more, and I want to make a motion that 
the money be returned. 

This motion was duly seconded, and duly carried. 

Past Grand Master Royster: I desire to state to the 
Grand Lodge that a total of the collection tonight amounts 
to approximately $10,000.00 There are something over 
30,000 Masons in North Carolina; and if those who are 
at home will be only one-half as liberal as you tonight, 
I can see the walls rising. I know that those of you who ~ 
have contributed tonight will be blessed by God. In the 
name of the orphans I thank you and say, “God bless 

The Grand Master: The hour has arrived for 
the election of officers for the ensuing year. 

He appointed as tellers Bros. Albert New, J. M. Tem- 
pleton, J. W. Cuthbertson, W. R. Vaughan and W. R. 
Warren. The election resulted as follows: 


..J. BAILEY OWEN. _____-_. Grand Master 


R.’.W.’.JAMES H. WEBB ________ Deputy Grand Master 
R.°.W.’.HUBERT M. PoTEAT _______ Senior Gr. Warden 
R.’.W.’.J. LEG. EVERETT _______ Junior Grand Warden 
R.’.W.’.BENJ. R. LACY _-__________ | Grand Treasurer 
R.’.W.’.W. W. WILLSON ____________ Grand Secretary 

The Grand Master: Brethren, our guest of honor, 
Grand Master Galt of our sister jurisdiction of Virgin- 
ia, is about to leave us. I want you to carry, sir, back 
with you to the Old Dominion, the greetings, fraternal 
greetings from The Grand Lodge of North Carolina, with 
its nearly 35,000 members. Your commonwealth and 
your citizens have lived side by side and fought side by 
side and builded together with those Down Home. We 
are glad to have had you, sir. 

Grand Master Galt: I thank you, sir, and the breth- 
ren of The Grand Lodge of North Carolina from the bot- 
tom of my heart for this is a Red-Letter day in my life; 
and if ever I have again the opportunity I will come to 
see you again. This has been a great pleasure to me; 
I would like to see every Mason, and be able to recognize 
him as a brother Mason. So, I leave you, I am sorry I 
have to go before your meeting is over, but I can’t stay 
unless I stayed up pretty nearly all night. I thank you 
for your hospitality and entertainment, and for your 
many kind courtesies; and I feel that I have put in two 
of the best days of my life. I say not good-bye, brethren, 
but au revoir. 

Past Grand Master B. S. Royster was elected Direc- 
tor of the Oxford Orphan Asylum for a term of five 
years to succeed himself. 

Bro. W. F. Randolph was elected Director of the Ma- 
sonic and Eastern Star Home for a term of five years. 

Bro. J. J. Phoenix was elected Director of the Masonic 
and Eastern Star Home for a term of five years. 

Bro. J. F. Rhem was elected Director of the Mason- 
ic and Eastern Star Home for a term of five years. 

On motion of Past Grand Master Gattis, Past Grand 
Master Henry A. Grady was elected representative from 
this Grand Lodge to the Masonic Service Association. 

Past Grand Master Gattis submitted the following 
report from the Committee on Jurisprudence, which was 
read and on motion adopted: 


Be it Resolved, That in the future all candidates shall be ex- 
amined and passed upon as to their proficiency in the Master 
Mason degree before becoming affiliated with any Lodge. 

Stokes Lodge, No. 32, Concord, N. C. 
The Committee on Jurisprudence to whom the above resolu- 
tion ha referred respectfully recommend that the same be not 
2 Respectfully submitted, 
S. M. Gattis, 
For Committee 

Past Grand Master Gattis submitted a report for the 
Committee on Jurisprudence, recommending that the 
Educational Bill, known as the Smith-Towner Bill, be 
not adopted favorably by this Grand Lodge at this time, 
and this recommendation, on motion, was adopted. 

Past Grand Master Andrews reports for the Com- 
mittee on Finance that they have written a _ substi- 
tute for the resolution submitted by Past Grand Master 
Noble in regard to providing an allowance for each Lodge 
paying its dues in July, and providing a penalty paying 
up to October, and recommend that-the substitute do 
pass. ; 


Resolved, That each Lodge failing or omitting to file its re- 
turns in the Grand Secretary’s office on or before September first 
shall be liable to a penalty of two dollars and fifty cents, and each 
Lodge failing or omitting to file its returns on or before October 
first, shall be liable to a penalty of five dollars. The Grand Sec- 
retary is hereby directed and required to collect the penalties 
herein prescribed from those Lodges failing to make returns 
promptly, as herein set out. 

On motion, the substitute was adopted. 

Past Grand Master Andrews, for the Committee on 
Finance, submitted the following report, which was read 
and adopted: 

To The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 
Your Committee on Finance beg to submit the following re- 

We find from the report of Grand Secretary and Grand 
Treasurer that the receipts of the Grand Lodge have been as 

Receipts to January 1, 1921, from all sources 

odgee Ques: sacar a ee eS $ 34,689 70 
Tax on initiates, Charity Fund ~-------------------- 28,960 00 
Charters and dispensation fees ~------------------- 110 00 
Degrees conferred on account of Army Lodge A ---- 20 00 
Dues from members of defunct Lodges ~----------- 67 25 
Sale of codes, digest and proceedings ~-------------- 20 50 
OOS arene ee re eae eee ese 176 50 

Miscellaneous receipts ~---------------------------- 29 00 


Amount refunded by Pee Dee Lodge, No. 150, under 

order of the Grand Master _____________.______ $ 275 00 
From Bee Log Lodge, No. 548, funds in treasury ____ 68 98 
From fees due Grape Vine Lodge, No. 457 _________ 3 00 
From Bynum, Lodge, No. 574 ________.._____ 60 00 
Bequest of Mrs. Rebecca Baird for Oxford Orphan 

Asylum, 1920-1921 2 ee, 160 00 

Ota, ects Sn Deel eee ee $ 59,639 93 

Paid B. R. Lacy, Grand Treasurer, as per his receipt 59,639: 93 
Also the Grand Treasurer has received the following: 

Refunds—Grand Lodge expense -___________________ 1 25 
Refunds attending Geo. Washington Memorial _____ 85 00 
Interest on bank balances -_-__-__-_____-__________ 510 71 
TR ccleaner ace teenie tinea ota $ 60,186 89 
,To which add the balance forward last year _-_---__- 11,487 30 
Making a grand total of --------------------- $ 71,624 19 
Less disbursements ~--------------------------- ---- 54,116 61 
Balance forward January 1, 1921 ------------ $ 17,507 58 

Against this balance should be charged unexpended appro- 
priations of last year which have been authorized but not ac- 
tually made, namely, 

Masonic Service Association ~---------------------- $ 2,258 45 

. Grand Master’s expenses -------------------------- 500 00 
Grand Secretary, clerk hire ~---------------------- 300 00 

$ 3,058 45 

Which leaves an actual balance unexpended of ------ 14,449 13 

A year ago your committee (1920 proceedings, page 115) es- 
timated the total receipts for 1920 would be $57,750.00 and 
against it prepared a budget of $57,520.00. Actually the receipts 
from all sources were $60,186.89 while the disbursements were 
$54,116.61 and $2,758.45 unexpended appropriations, as shown by 
Grand Treasurer’s report. 


We recommend the approval of all disbursements made by the 
Grand Treasurer, including those where, at the request of the 
Grand Secretary, and by direction of the Grand Master, the al- 

lotted budget was exceeded. 

Oxford Orphan Asylum has requested five items of ap- 
sat aatone of (iy. regular maintenance $20,000.00, (2) Baby 
Cottage maintenance of $5,000.00, (3) insurance $2,500.00, (4) 
special appropriations for repairs $2,500.00, and (5) erection of 
dairy barn $10,000.00, making a total of $40,000.00. 

We make a lump sum appropriation of $30,000.00, as the 


Grand Lodge has confidence in the ability of the Board of Direc- 
tors to disburse this money to the best advantage of the institu- 
tion and of the Grand Lodge. Also we recommend and appro- 
priate $5,000.00 for building purposes, payable in 1922. 


The Masonic and Eastern Star Home has requested two 
items. of appropriations of (1) regular maintenance $12,000.00, 
(2) building $25,000.00, making a total of $37,000.00 for mainte- 
nance and enlargement of Home. ; 

Wie make a lump sum appropriation of $11,000.00, as the 
Grand Lodge has confidence in the ability of the Board of Di- 
rectors to disburse this money to the best advantage of the in- 
stitution and of the Grand Lodge. Also we recommend and ap- 
propriate $5,000.00 for building purposes, payable in 1922. 


Under previous order of the Grand Lodge: at the 1919 ses- 
‘sion of the Grand Lodge (1919 proceedings, page 146), the Grand 
Lodge incurred a debt of $9,000.00 for borrowed money in order 
to comply with the provisions of Brother Drewry’s will of raising 
this fund to $20,000.00; and this Grand Lodge was then commit- 
ted to .the appropriation annually of $1,000.00 on account of this 
indebtedness and the interest on the remaining outstanding in- 
debtedness at 6 per cent. 

This year the trustees of the fund request the appropriation 
of (1) $353.55 to take up an overdraft on account of principal 
invested, (2) $6.78 interest on overdraft, and (3) the interest 
for 1921, amounting to $480.00, (4) the payment on the debt of © 
$1,000.00. We approve and recommend this appropriation. 

This appropriation of $1,000.00 and the interest on the bal- 
ance outstanding will have to be provided for in the years 1922, 
1923, 1924, 1925, 1926, 1927 and 1928, the interest decreasing 
$60.00 annually by reason of the retirement of each $1,000.00 

We find that this fund yielded $954.97 during the year 1920, 
which only covered three-quarters as the January dividends were 
incorporated in the report made in January, 1920. We concur 
in the conclusion of the trustees to have this fund open and close 
with the calendar year, so that in 1922 the report will be for a 
‘full year. 


We find the affairs of the Masonic Temple have assumed a 
routine that call for no comment from this committee. We ap- 
prove the action of the waiving for the present of the interest 
back of January 1, 1917, on the second mortgage bonds and the 
notes delivered to the Grand Lodge, as set out in Masonic Tem- 
ple Committee’s report, to retire an equal amount of stock issued 
to the Grand Lodge. 


We note in the Grand Treasurer’s report that the order of 
last year to set aside $1,300.00 in a special fund has not been 


complied with (page 118 of 1920 proceedings) and only $606.50 
expended, leaving $1,000.00 unpaid, and ee fee this 
be laid aside. If we are to have relief funds in hand to meet 
. disasters, ‘it is necessary to lay aside from year to year a sepa- 
rate fund in our own treasury as well as forwarding calls from 
time to time to central office or outside. 


We heartily commend and approve the action of the Grand 
Master in recommending that $3,000.00 be placed in a Grand 
Charity relief fund to be used by him in relieving the appeals for 
charity, under the regulations prescribed, as well as those added 
to by him to take the place of the present $1.00 and $2.00 appeals 
to Lodges, so we have set aside the $3,000.00 required for this 


A resolution has been offered to increase the Grand Treas- 
urer’s salary by raising it from $200.00 to $300.00. The present 
compensation was set in 1904, when the income of the Grand 
Lodge was $12,353.00, while today it is $60,000.00. In 1919, the 
Treasurer collected $225.86 on bank balances and in 1920 $510.71, 
which aggregated nearly enough to pay this increase for ten years. 
We recommend the adoption of the resolution to increase the sal- 
ary from $200.00 to $300.00. 


We recommend that the charity appropriations set out in 
Schedule A of the Budget. be payable December Ist as a matter 
of right and as soon prior thereto as the Grand Master shall di- 
rect. The other appropriations we recommend shall be available 
immediately, unless the Grand Master shall direct that they be 
withheld for any purpose that he may see fit. 


We recommend that the Grand Secretary return to Shoal 
Creek Lodge, No. 644, the clear proceeds (after deducting ex- 
penses) received by the Grand Lodge. 


We recommend that the request of Royal White Hart Lodge, 
\No. 2, asking the Grand Lodge to assume the expenses of repair- 
‘ing and maintaining its Lodge hall be declined by the Grand 
Lodge. : 

There are now 32,925 Masons returned by the several Lodges, 
and we estimate the number of initiates at 7% per cent. on the 
above (2,469) and a net gain of 5 per cent. (1,646) will give an 
aggregate total number of Masons J uly 1,:1921, as approximately 
\34,571. We estimate the receipts as follows: 



34,571 Masons at $1.00 per capita ----------------- $ 34,571 00 
2,469 initiates at $1.00 for expenses ---------_--_--+ 2,469 00 
2,469 initiates at $10.00 for charity --------------- 24,690 00 
Drewry Memorial Grand Secretary’s Fund -~--_------ 1,300 00 . 
Sales of codes, digest and proceedings ~-------------_ 25 60 
WOGS) ro eae ere Se Lees ces Pienceeweset es 50 00 » 
Miscellaneous receipts ~---------------------------- 50 00 
Charters and dispensations ~------------------------ 100 00 
JAS total Of: 233 B= So ei meet meee SeS $ 68,255 00 
Also add Drewry Memorial Fund, estimated --_---- 1,400 00 
' $64,655 00 
1. Oxford Orphan Asylum --------------- $ 30,000 00 
2. Masonic and Eastern Star Home _------ 11,000 00 
8. Masonic Service Association ~.---------- 1,650 00 
—————$ 42,650 00 
1. Credentials Committee ~--------------- 30 00 
2. Gr. Lodge Officers’ exp. and incidentals 575 00 
O. J@Wel. -2- =~ -s 255 See seese eee 75 00 
A, D. Ds" Gy. My “mileage: 25 ee 300 00 
5. June communication ~--_----------.-+__ 100 00 
————— 1,080 00 
1. Grand Master’s clerk ~---------------- 500 00 
2. (Grand. Secretary 2=-.--==----=—-...---=. 8,300 00 
3: (Grand. ‘Treasdrer =~ + -_----2ss2—-S-= 300 00 
4. Grande Tiler’ 2220-53 ese oS ‘50 00 
5. Foreign Correspondence report -------- 150 00 
6. AUdItINe: 222-2 sc eee en ee eee esas 100 00 
————— 4,400 00 
1. Masonic Relief Association ~----------- 200 00 
2. Grand Master’s expenses -------------- 500 00 
3. Rent for Grand Secretary’s office ------ 1,050 00 
4, Printing proceedings of Grand Lodge -- 2,000 00 
5. Grand Secretary’s expenses 
Postage a2. eee soc en $ 600 00 
Stationery ..2-2-s-----<-s. 400 00 
IPBINGINO eee ee 100 00 
—————_ 1,100 00 
6: ‘Castodian: = <2.s2252.5cesh cece cee ee cs 850 00 
7. Bonds, Grand Sec. and Grand Treas. -- 50 00 
8. Grand Charity Fund -_--------------- 8,000 00 
—————_ 8, 250 00 


1. Extra clerical help for Grand Secretary 2,500 00 
2. Geo. Washington Masonic Memo. Asso. -- 100 00 


3. Miscellaneous _________________... $ 750 00 
4. Drewry Memo. Gr. Sec.’s Fund on prin. 1,000 00 
5. Drewry Memo. Gr. Sec.’s Fund, int. __ 486 78 
6. Drewry Memo. Gr. Sec.’s Fund, overdraft 853 55 
‘7, Expense Grand Lodge to New Bern __ 1,000 00 ¢ 
6,190 33 
A. Orphan Asylum and Masonic Home and 
Charity: eee see a 42,650 00 
B. Annual communication _______________ 1,080 00 
C. Annual salaries ......________________ 4,400 00 
D.. Annual expenses ___-____-_____________ 8,250 00 
EE. Special appropriations __._____________ 6,190 33 
ROtAl 22 Sank Seat ee eee $ 62,570 33 

Fraternally submitted, 

R. M. OAtEs, 

THos. H. WEBB, 


Past Grand Master Andrews: The Committee on 
Finance has directed me to make a verbal report on one 
or two matters. One was that the expenses for a couple 
of years attending the George Washington Memorial 
meeting had been higher than it had ever been before. 
We, therefore, ask that the brethren attending those 
meetings be careful in their expenditures, as they would 
be with their own. 

Another matter is that in attending one of the spe- 
cial communications, one of the Grand Officers put in his 
expense account from a place outside the State and into 
the State, and then back to the place where he was out of 
the State. .Our interpretation is, that expenses are to 
be paid from the residence of the Grand Officer to the 
place of the communication and back to his home within 
the State, and not outside the State. We have approved 
the vouchers, and it is only to call attention to such 
matters for the future. 

Past Grand Master Royster: I am requested by the 
Grand Master-elect to ask that the Deputy Grand Mas- 
ter, the Senior and Junior Grand Wardens, the District 
Deputy Grand Masters, the Custodians and the Grand 
Lecturers meet him in this hall immediately after the 
i ion of officers tomorrow. 
ie J. W. Rowell: I think this morning during the 


session of this Grand Lodge that we made a serious mis- 
take. Brother Lacy introduced a resolution dealing with © 
the work, and instructed the Board of Custodians. what 
to do. I move that we reconsider that resolution of 
Brother Lacy. 
“Brother Lacy: I would like to ask Brother Rowell 

if he voted for that resolution? 

Brother Rowell: No, I did not. 

Brother Lacy: Then, he can’t move to reconsider. 

Brother Brown: I wish to ask the brethren who 
have contributed to the hospital, when they remit that 
they will be kind enough to state on their remittance 
that it is for the hospital fund. We have a good many 
funds in our bookkeeping, and it is necessary for us to 
know exactly what fund this money is for. I also wish. 
to state that we have a good many of these reports 
here, and I would be glad for the brethren to take them 
home with them. 

Brother Poteat: I desire to offer the following reso- 
lution on behalf of Hamlet Lodge, No. 5382: 

To the Worshipful Grand Master, Grand Wardens and Members 
of The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

Resolved, That the Board of Custodians be atherteed and 
empowered to hold annual examinations in the degree work and 
to issue certificates to Master Masons who shall, in their judg- 
ment, prove themselves worthy of them. ; 

T. O. McEWEN. 

Hamlet Lodge, No. 532. 

Upon motion duly made and carried, this resolution 
will lie over till the next Grand Lodge. 

Past Grand Master Royster: I find in the annual 
report of the Grand Master last year, a recommendation 
to change in Section 111 of the Code, by striking out all 
of Paragraph 2 of it, and inserting the following: 

Amend Section 111 of the Code by striking out all of para- 
graph (2) thereof, and insert the following: “Maim or deformity 
shall not prevent a candidate from initiation and advancement, 
provided such candidate can, by artificial means, comply with the 
provisions of paragraph (1) hereof.” 

The Committee on Jurisprudence recommended the 
adoption of that amendment provided it should follow 
the provisions of Section III, paragraph (1) of the Con- 
stitution, as follows: 

\’ Section 111. Physical Qualification. (1) A candidate for in- 
itiation must possess no maim or deformity which will prevent 
him from being properly instructed in the art and mysteries of 


Freemasonry, and in his own i i 

S » anc person instruct others by exemplifi- 
os _(1) Maim or deformity shall not prevent a candidate 
rom initiation and advancement, provided such candidate can, by 

artificial means, comply with th isi 
asm ply e provisions of paragraph (1) 

All'those conditions set out in Section 111 have been 
complied with, and this matter ought to come before the 
Grand Lodge at this session for final determination. It 
has been read, seconded, referred to committee, recom- 
mended favorably and remained on file for a year; and 
I now move for the adoption of the recommendation of 
the Jurisprudence Committee of the last annual com- 

This motion was duly seconded and carried. 

Bro. J. C. Galloway, for the Committee on Subordi- 

‘nate Lodges, submitted the following report, which was 

read and adopted: 

Committee on Returns of Subordinate Lodges reports that 
returns in office of the Grand Secretary have been examined by 
the committee and we are satisfied they are in order and where 
errors or omissions occur the Grand Secretary’s office is giving 
same attention. 

a J. C. GaLLoway, Chairman. 

Past Grand Master Royster: We had during the 
World War a Lodge down at Camp Sevier known as Ar- 
my Lodge “A”; and when the troops down there broke 
up housekeeping and moved across the water to engage 
in a very honorable enterprise, and the result of which 

"was very pleasant to all of the civilization of the earth, 
- they carried along with them the paraphernalia, jewels, 

gavels, etc., that they had in Lodge “A”; and when the 
armistice was signed and the boys came back—some of 
them didn’t come back—they brought back with them the 
furniture, the working tools, some memorials and tro- 
phies from overseas; and like every other Lodge. that 
surrenders its charter, they were turned in to the Grand 
Lodge. I do not recall that any public acknowledgment 
of the receipt of these historical trophies has been made. 

About the most democratic thing I saw in all the ar- 
my was Army Lodge “A”. I went to Greenville several 
times, because I had a boy down there, and he had taken 
the first degree in Masonry in his home Lodge at Oxford. 
He had expected to take the other degrees down there; 
but the Commanding General kept him so busy that he 
didn’t get time enough to sleep; but he got his second 
degree through Brother Mitchell within a few hundred 
yards of the German boundary line. And he had hoped 


to get his third degree on the way back across the Atlan- 
tic; but they were so busy making room for each other 
that they had no room. Speaking of the democracy of 
Masonry, I went down there and found a splendid young 
fellow who was a sergeant, Master of the Lodge; the 
colonel, in one of the station chairs, and a brigadier- 
general holding another, and the major, I believe, was 
chaplain. I call that real democracy. The sergeant 
could give orders to the brigadier-general commanding. 

When these boys came back they brought a good re- 
port of themselves; they brought a good report of the 
activities of Army Lodge “A”; and they did more than 
that; they actually turned into the Treasury of this 
Grand Lodge $380.00. I wonder how many of us would 
have gone as far as they went, and fought as long as 
they did, and would bring anything back. 

The first Master in that Lodge is in the Lodge room 
now. Stand up, Brother Mitchell. We have $380.00 
profit on it; and they have gotten a splendid experience 
and have brought back some splendid trophies. 

I want to move, sir, that the Grand Master and 
the Grand Secretary, with the approval of. this Grand 
Lodge, be instructed to purchase a suitable container or 
place for storing and preserving these things that they 
have brought back, and that they be deposited in the Hall 
of History of North Carolina, as the property of North 

Then again, I want to say to you, that the first Mas- 
ter of this Lodge has a Past Master’s jewel because he 
had been Master before. Brother Cox, colonel of the 
regiment, was the Master of the Lodge when hostilities 
ceased and the activities of Army Lodge “‘A”’ stopped; but 
let us serve it out for him. Let us commute his sentence, 
and let us present him on behalf of The Grand Lodge of 
North Carolina, a Past Master’s jewel. I make the mo- 
tion that Past Grand Masters Andrews, George S. Nor- 
fleet and S. M. Gattis be appointed a committee along 
with Bro. W. W. Willson to purchase a suitable Past 
Master’s jewel to be presented to Brother Cox on behalf 
of. The Grand Lodge of North Carolina. 

Past Grand Master Norfleet: I have to have a fin- 
ger in that ‘committee. Most of the existence of Army 
Lodge “A” was while I had the honor of being Grand 
Master of this Grand Lodge. Brother Pridgen signed 
their charter, just because I let him do it; but I sort of 


feel like I was half the daddy of that Lodge anyway; 
and I have to have the pleasure of seconding that motion. 
These jewels of Army Lodge “A” we prize highly now; 
but a few years from now when many of us are gone, 
they will be prized among the great treasures of North 
Carolina Masonry; and it gives me great pleasure to 
second the motion of Past Grand Master Royster. , 

Past Grand Master Gattis: I’ve got to have a say, 
too. I desire to make a motion to amend Brother Roy- 
ster’s motion. I understood him to say that he had talked 
with Brother Mitchell and that he does not desire 
this Grand Lodge to give him a Past Master’s jewel. But 
on behalf of the Masons of North Carolina, I want this 
Grand Lodge to say to him that we want him to have a 
Past Master’s jewel; and I move to amend the motion to 
give him one also. 

The motion to amend was duly seconded, and upon a 
rising vote, carried. 
‘ The Grand Lodge was then called from labor to re 
freshment until tomorrow morning at 9:15 o’clock. 


Third Day-Evening Session 
THURSDAY, January 20, 1921. 

The Grand Lodge was called from refreshment to 
labor at 9:15 o’clock a. m., Most Worshipful James C. 
Braswell, Grand Master, presiding. 

Rev. John S. Wood, Grand Chaplain, delivered the 
invocation as follows: ; 

“O Thou Sublime Architect of the Universe! We 
thank Thee for thy care through the silent watches of 
another night, and as we meet again as an assembly we 
.ask Thee for Thy divine guidance, that all we may do 
may be with an eye single to Thy glory and the advance- 
ment of this institution. We ask it in the name of the 
Grand Architect of the Universe. Amen.” 

Past Grand Master Cotten: In the address of the 
Grand Master, in which he referred to the committee of 
which I was chairman, it was suggested that the club- 
house at Camp Sevier be turned over to the charitable 
organization for rescue work. There is a general dis- 
position among those consulted to grant temporary use 
of this building for the purpose stated. I submit the pro- 
position to you for final disposition. I am heartily in 
favor of that disposition myself; and I move that a com- 
mittee of this Grand Lodge, of three, be appointed to 
confer with a similar committee from the South Carolina 
Brethren, for the purpose of carrying out the proposed 
suggestion made by the Grand Master of South Caro- 
lina, and approved by our Grand Master. 

' The Grand Master: That allusion in my report is 
possibly not clearly stated. Past Grand Master ~~---- 
ere aera eee , than whom there is no more estim- 
able gentleman in Masonry anywhere, jives in Green- 
ville, S. C., and, of course, is very anxious to get every- 
thing he can for his town. This was a project of his. The 
Grand Master of South Carolina felt that he did not have 
the right to give that property away without consulting 
this Grand Lodge. When he submitted the proposition to 
me, I knew that I did not have the right either; but I 
did grant a temporary free use of it, with the promise 
that I would bring it up at this communication. They 
are looking for a final communication on this matter. 
Do you mean that this committee be vested with author- 


ity to make final determination of this, or take action 
and report at the next annual communication? 

Past Grand Master Cotten: My idea was that it. 
would be a temporary arrangement until a satisfactory 
permanent arrangement could be made. 

_ Brother Anderson: I understand that the building 
is almost valueless and that we do not own the land. I 
would move, as a substitute, that the building be entirely 
turned over for rescue work. 

, Past Grand Master Noble seconds the substitute, and 
it is duly carried. 

The Grand Master appointed on this committee Past 
Grand Master G. S. Norfleet, and Bros. J. H. Anderson 
and Leon Cash. 

Bro. Patrick R. King was called upon and made re- 
marks and, on motion of Bro. B. R. Lacy, the Grand 
Lodge expressed its appreciation by a rising vote. 

Brother Phoenix: I. would like to record the thanks 
of the Board of Directors of the Masonic and Eastern 
Star Home, for the generous donation and support given 
the institution by this Grand Lodge at this session. 

The Grand Custodian made a further report: 

To The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: 

The summer meeting of the Board of Custodians and Grand 
Lecturers was held at Mt. Airy, June 15-17, and was very success- 
ful. Many courtesies were shown us by the Mt. Airy Brethren, 
and we believe our meeting was a source of -pleasure and profit 
to the local Brethren. The Deputy Grand Master, Bro. J. Bailey 
Owen, was present during the entire session and was an active 
and interested participant in all our deliberations. We appre- 
ciated his presence and helpful assistance. ; 

The January meeting was held in Raleigh on Monday and 
Tuesday, previous to the annual communication of the Grand 
Lodge. Monday the uniform work was reviewed, and a thorough 
examination given to Bro. K. W. Winstead, who presented a cer- 
tificate of proficiency from Bro. J. W. Alford. Bro. Winstead 

‘ passed an approved examination in the work and is hereby rec- 
ommended to the Grand Master to be commissioned as an Assis- 
tant Grand Lecturer. 

Tuesday, a school of instruction was held in the Grand Lodge 
rooms and the work of the several degrees was fully exemplified 
under the direction of the Custodians by the Grand Lecturer and 
his assistants before a large and interested audience of Brethren. 

The School of Instruction has proved so popular and benefi- 
cial that it has been decided to hold a session annually on Tues- 
day preceding the convening of the Grand Lodge for the benefit 
of the Craft at large throughout the grand jurisdiction, and we 
cordially invite all who are interested in the degree work to avail 


themselves of this opportunity for improvement in the ritualistic 
work. . 

Many Lodges were lectured during the year, and the efficient 
work of the Lecturers is heartily approved. We commend them 
for their careful teaching of the uniform work and recommend 
them all to the Grand Master to-be re-commissioned to continue 
their labors for the ensuing Masonic year. - 

Respectfully submitted, 
J. E. CAMERON, Chairman, 
LEON CasH, Secretary. 

The hour for installation having arrived, the Grand 
Master appointed Past Grand Master Andrews as in- 
stalling officer. 

The following officers were duly installed by Past 
Grand Master Andrews, assisted by Bro. J. W. Patton, 
as Grand Marshal: 

J. BAILEY OWEN _____________ Grand Master 
JAMES H. WEBB ____-_~_ Deputy Grand Master 
HUBERT M. POTEAT ____ Senior Grand Warden 
J. LEG. EVERETT ______ Junior Grand Warden 
BENJAMIN R. Lacy ___.___ Grand Treasurer 

W. W. WILLSON ___________ Grand Secretary 
Rev. J. H. HENDERLITE _____ Grand Chaplain 
R. F. EDWARDS _____________ Grand Lecturer 

LEON CASH _______-___ Senior Grand Deacon 
JOHN E. CAMERON ____ Junior Grand Deacon 
J. H. ANDERSON ____________ Grand Marshal 
R. C. DUNN _____-_____ Grand Sword Bearer 
Die Hs DRM tn Grand Pursuivant 
R. M. OATES _______________ Grand Steward 
Brig. do HARRIS cc pete footie emcees Sap Grand Steward 
W.,. (D. DERRY” Grand Tiler 

Past Grand Master Cotten: It is with great pleas- 
ure to me personally, because I can call you my friend, 
because I have known with satisfaction and pleasure the 
interest which you have shown in Masonry, not only of- 
ficially, but individually, privately and on all occasions, 
Brother Braswell, that I make this presentation to you. 
Upon assuming the office of Grand Master you were 
scarcely able to do so on account of sickness, yet you 
have devoted yourself unselfishly and willingly to per- 
form the duties of this office. And having done so, the 
Brethren, appreciating you as I have, have recognized 
me to present to you this Past Grand Master’s jewel, as 


a token of their appreciation of the unselfish work, well 
knowing that you have been influenced always and only 
for the welfare of the Fraternity at large, regardless of 
your personal comforts. Accept this jewel, and wear 
it with honor to yourself and credit to the Fraternity. 

Grand Master Braswell: ‘Brother Cotten, and Breth- 
ren of The Grand Lodge of North Carolina: One of the 
supreme regrets of my life is that I had not been brought 
to Masonic light a great many years before I was. I 
realize the littleness of my efforts spent on behalf of 
the Fraternity; but no one has contributed his mite 
with more cheerfulness than I. And if in the future 
I can be of any service in any capacity to you and to 
your distinguished associates, I shall continue to be as 
best I can a worker for Masonry. I know, Past Grand 
Master Cotten, than I don’t deserve this recognition. 
Coming as it does from your hands, it has a distinctive 
attraction and appreciation. From the hand of one in 
whose fidelity I have felt always that I could in 
confidence. rely; one who has been almost a_ life-long 
friend to me, not only to me, but for a long series of 
years a close and intimate friend of him whose honored 
name I have. 

Brethren, I don’t want to accept this because it is a 
formal custom here to give a retiring Grand Master a 
Past Grand Master’s jewel. Allow me, please, to accept 
it as its symbolization of that fraternal esteem in which 
I hope I am held by the Craft in North Carolina. It shall 
be the constant endeavor of my life to wear it with no 
discredit to the Fraternity, and certainly with a great 
deal of honor to myself. I thank you, Brethren, most 
cordially for this splendid jewel. 

Bro. R. C. Dunn: Brethren, you heard last night 
Past Grand Master Royster speak of the democracy of 
Masonry that obtained in Army Lodge “A.” I want to 
take advantage of that, and give an order now to a Past 
Grand Master in this Grand Lodge. With your permis- 
sion, Past Grand Master Grady, stand up. I assure you, 
sir that, though I have just been installed as Sword Bear- 
er, on this occasion I do not bear any sword. I come to 
you with a slight token of the esteem in which the Ma- 
sons of North Carolina, of this Grand Jurisdiction, hold 
you. Not on account of the fact that it is customary 
that a jewel be presented to a Past Grand Master; but 
in sincere regard for that work that you have done for 


Masonry; for the time that you have labored in. behalf 
of the Masons of this Grand Jurisdiction. I hope that 
you will accept it from my poor hands, not for its in- 
trinsic value or worth, but as a sincere token of the love 
‘and esteem of the Masons of this Grand Jurisdiction. 
Wear it, sir, with equal pleasure to yourself and continu- 
ed honor to the Fraternity which you have so ably rep- 

Past Grand Master Grady: Brother ‘Dunn, . Most 
Worshipful Grand Master, and Brethren: The first 
time that I ever sat in The Grand Lodge of North Caro- 
lina, there was no temple here. We met over there on 
the other side of the street; and the man who presided 
over this distinguished body at that time was Past Grand 
Master Walter S. Liddell, of Charlotte. Since that time 
I have attended every meeting of this Grand body, and I . 
have seen that vast array of distinguished Masons come 
into power and pass. out into the ranks as I have done. 
While wielding the gavel as Grand Master of Masons in 
North Carolina, it has been quite a task to me to emulate 
the example of those distinguished men. There has never 
been any man who took that gavel with a greater feeling 
of humility than I did; and there has never been a man 
who sat in that chair whose heart went out in gratitude 
to the Craft for the distinguished honor conferred upon 
me. I accept this jewel from The Grand Lodge of North 
Carolina; and while my term as Grand Master has ex- 
pired, I want to assure you that the balance of my life, 
so far as in me lies, shall be devoted to the cause of Ma- 
sonry in North Carolina. 

The Grand Master announced the following appoint- 

Associate Grand Chaplains: Rev. S..L. Morgan, Hen- 
derson; Rev. Bruce Benton, Rockingham; Rev. Albert 
New, Waynesville; and Rev. C. K. Procter, Raleigh. 

Past Grand Master S. M. Gattis, as a member of the 
Board of General Purposes for a term of five years to 
succeed himself. 

Bro. J. E. Cameron, as a member of the Board of 
Custodians for a term of three years to succeed himself. 

Bro. C. T. McClenaghan, Assistant Grand Secretary, 
to succeed himself. 

Bro. M. DeLancey Haywood, Grand Historian, to suc- 
ceed himself. 


Bro. F. R. McNinch was appointed Grand Orator for 
the next annual communication of the Grand Lodge. 
P Pa oui for the ensuing year were appointed as 
.follows: | 


Jurisprudence.—Walter Clark, S. M. Gattis, B. S. 
Royster, W. E. Moore, F. D. Winston, W. H. S. Bur- 
gwyn, W. B. McKoy, J. L. Delaney, E. W. Timberlake, 
Jr., R. C. Dunn, F. P. Hobgood, W. F. Randolph. 

By-Laws.—A. J. Harris. 

, Finance.—A. B. Andrews, A. J. Harris, Thos. H. 
‘Webb, P. T. Wilson, W. Y. Warren, R. M. Oates, F. M. 
Holley, J. H. Anderson, H. E. Thompson, Dr. Job Taylor, 
R. C. Gary. 

‘ Orphan Asylum.—Geo. S. Norfleet, R. J. Noble, Dr. 
J. S. Spurgeon, D. C. Barnes, R. A. Doughton, D. M. 
Buck, W. N. Sherrod, B. W. Parham, Dr. W. A. Monroe, 
R. D. Shore, 8S. E. Burroughs. 

Masonic and Eastern Star Home.—J. J. Phoenix, J. 
E. Cameron, F. D. Winston, R. N. Hackett, M. C. 8S. No- 
ble, C. M. Vanstory, L. M. Clymer, J. F. Rhem, W. C. 
Wolfe, R. D. Shore. : 

Masonic Temple.—W. S. Liddell, S. M. Gattis, F. D. 
Winston, John W: Cotten, R. J. Noble, B. S. Royster, J. 
E. Elliott, A. J. Harris, R. N. Hackett, H. A. Grady, J. 
S. Carr, W. W. Willson, C. T. McClenaghan, A. Wray 

Education.—James C. Braswell, Chairman; Dr. Job 
Taylor, Secretary, H. A. Grady, Geo. S. Norfleet, E. W. 
Knight, H. E. Austin, J. M. Broughton, J. Edward Al- 
len, H. M. Poteat. 

Charters and Dispensations, No. 1.—R. F. Edwards, 
J. W. Alford, W. W. Holland, K. W. Winstead. 

" Charters and Dispensations, No. 2—J. W. Patton, 
J. W. Rowell, W. C. Wicker, J. L. Nelson. 

Propositions and Grievances—Dr. M. Bolton, Sol 
Gallert, W. S. Cox, Clayton Moore, J. G. Steed, Geo. P. 

Appeals—Lunsford Long, Harry T. Patterson, M. 
D. Kinsland, Mark Squires, H. M. Branson, W. R. 

w Returns of Subordinate Lodges.—J. C. Galloway, F. 

W. E. Cullingford, T. H. King, J. A. Briggs, Chas. 
Emery, J. W. Payne. 


Credentials—A. S. Holden, F. W. E. Cullingford, 
R. T. Daniel. 

Charity—J. P. Pillsbury, J. W. Kellogg, W. A. 

Unfinished Business.—F. Swindell Kluttz, H. H. 
Tate, O. L. Johnson, B. S. Look. ; 

Necrology.—Leon Cash. 

Foreign Correspondence.—Henry A. Grady, P. G. M. 


Code Commission. —R. C. Dunn, C. B. Newcomb, F. 
W. Kenney. 

To Mark Grave of Past Grand Master Smith.—Eric - 
Norden, J. C. Hobbs, Jr., W. B. McKoy. 

To Investigate the Advisability of Recognizing For- 
eign Grand Lodges not Recognized.—Walter Clark, Mar- 
shall Delancey Haywood, C. L. Pridgen, J. J. Phoenix, A. 
L. Cox. 

To Investigate the Matter of the Appeal of J. R. Bal- 
lance From Castalia Lodge, No. 619.—R. C. Dunn, L. E. 
Graveley, J. M. Webb. 

To Investigate Matter of J. H. Hamby vs. Ashler 
Lodge, No. 451, et als —W. S. Reich, J. W. Winborn, W. 
F. Randolph. 

To Purchase Past Master’s Jewels For Past Masters 
A. L. Cox and J. H. Mitchell of Army Lodge A.—Past 
Grand Masters A. B. Andrews, George S. Norfleet, S. 
M. Gattis and Grand Secretary W. W. Willson. 

The Grand Lodge having concluded its business, the 
minutes of the morning session were read and approved. — 

Prayer by the Grand Chaplain. 

The Grand Lodge was then closed in ample form. 

ssi acta 

Grand Master. 

Grand Secretary. 

) Special 



OxrForD, N. C., June 24, 1920. 

The Grand Lodge of Ancient, Free and Accepted Ma- 
sons of North Carolina convened in regular communica- 
tion in the Masonic Hall on the Asylum grounds at Ox- 
ford, Thursday, June 24, A. D. 1920, A. L. 5920, at 11 
o’clock a. m., and was opened in ample form, it appear- 
ing that a constitutional number of Lodges was rep- 

Prayer was offered by the Grand Chaplain. 

..J. Bailey Owen, as Grand Master. 

".C. D. Malone, as Deputy Grand Master. : 
‘.F. M. Pinnix, as Senior Grand Warden. 
‘.H. M. Poteat, Junior Grand Warden. 
*.B. C. Bullock, as Grand Treasurer. 
..William W. Willson, Grand Secretary. 
v. John §. Wood, as Grand Chaplain. - 

..Ben K. Lassiter, as Grand Lecturer. 

..J. Leg. Everett, Senior Grand Deacon. 
..C. T. McClenaghan, as Junior Grand Deacon. 
..J. E. Cameron, Grand Marshal. 

..John H. Anderson, as Grand Sword Bearer. 
..R. L. Stokes, as Grand Pursuivant. 

..H. M. Bragg, as Grand Steward. 

.G. E. Cheatham, as Grand Steward. - 

..W. D. Terry, Grand Tiler. 


Past Grand Master B. 8S. Royster. 

The following Lodges were represented: Phoenix 
Lodge, No. 8, Hiram Lodge, No. 40, Wm. G. Hiii Lodge, 
No. 218, Henderson Lodge, No. 229, Oxford Lodge, No. 
396, Wake Forest Lodge, No. 282, Rockingham Lodge, 
No. 495, Neuse Lodge, No. 97, Potecasi Lodge, No. 418, 
Durham Lodge, No. 352, Eno Lodge, No. 210, Adoniram 
Lodge, No. 149, Tally Ho Lodge, No. 398, John H. Mills 
Lodge, No. 624, Eagle Lodge, No. 71, Spencer Lodge, No. 
543, Henry F. Grainger Lodge, No. 412, Evening Star 
Lodge, No. 588, Fuquay Lodge, No. 614, Sandy Creek 
Lodge, No. 185, Knap of Reeds Lodge, No. 158, Grifton 




Se iettalatats 

=p BEB 


Lodge, No. 452, Morning Star Lodge, No. 85, Ionic Lodge, 

No. 337, Rolesville Lodge, No. 156, Rountree Lodge, No. 

248, Orr Lodge, No. 104, Mount Olive Lodge, No. 208. 
The Grand Secretary read the following telegrams: 

WINSTON- SALEM, N. C., June 238, 1920. 
W. W. Willson, Grand Secretary, care Oxford Orphanage, Ox- 
ford, N. C.: 

Sorry I can’t be with you all for St. John’s day celebration; 
hope it will be a great success. Fraternal greeting to all the 

ENFIELD, N. -C., June 24, 1920. 
J. Bailey Owen, care R. L. Brown, Oxford, N. C.: 

Intended going through country; account of rain last night 
can’t make trip. 

R. C. DUNN. 

The Grand Secretary announced that Grand Master | 
J. C. Braswell had made the following additional ap- 
pointments : 

Rev. John S. Wood, Grand Chaplain. 
B. E. Stanfield, Associate Grand Chaplain. 
J. B. Turner, Associate Grand Chaplain. 
F. D. Dean, Associate Grand Chaplain. 
A. H. Stubbs, Associate Grand Chaplain. 

. Bunyon McLeod, Associate Grand Chaplain. 
L. N. Taylor, Associate Grand Chaplain. 
R. F. Edwards, Grand Lecturer. 
Leon Cash, Junior Grand Deacon. 
J. E. Cameron, Grand Marshal. 
John H. Anderson, Grand Sword Bearer. 
R. C. Dunn, Grand Pursuivant. 
J. F. Rhem, Grand Steward. 
R. M. Oates, Grand Steward. 
W. D. Terry, Grand Tiler. 
Marshall DeL. Haywood, Grand Historian. 
C. T. McClenaghan, Assistant Grand Secretary. 
Assistant Grand Lecturers: 

J. W. Alford. 
W. W. Holland. 
J. L. Nelson. 

J. W. Patton. 
J. W. Rowell. 
W. C. Wicker. 


Past Grand Master John W. Cotten, as a member of 
the Board of General Purposes for a term of five years 
to succeed himself. 

Bro. S. N. Boyce, as a member of the Board of 
Custodians for a term of three years to succeed himself. 

The following officers were then installed by Past 
Grand Master B. S. Royster, assisted by H. M. Poteat, 
as Grand Marshal. 

Rev. John S. Wood, Grand Chaplain. 

R. F.. Edwards, Grand Lecturer. 

Leon Cash, Junior Grand Deacon. 

J. E. Cameron, Grand Marshal. 

John H. Anderson, Grand Sword Bearer. 
R. C. Dunn, Grand Pursuivant. 

J. F. Rhem, Grand Steward. 

R. M. Oates, Grand Steward. 

W..D. Terry, Grand Tiler. 

The. Marshal then formed the Grand Lodge into pro- 
cession, and. they proceeded in a body to the stand erect- 
ed on the Asylum grounds, where the following exercises 
were observed: 

Prayer by Grand Chaplain, Rev. John 8. Wood. 

Hymn: “Love Divine.” 

Address of Welcome, Rev. R. C. Craven. 

Response by Bro. J. H. Anderson. 

Song: “O Mother Dear, Jerusalem.” 

Bro. Ben. K. Lassiter introduced the Grand Orator. 

Hon. W. H. S. Burgwyn delivered the following 

Most Worshipful Grand Master, Brethren of the Grand 
Lodge, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

When Goethe, the great poet, lay dying, he was asked 
by one of his attendants what he most desired, and his 
answer was, “Light, more light.” From that day until 
this good hour that has been the desire too often un- 
expressed of humanity. We are met here today to com- 
memorate the birth of one of the grandest characters 
known in history, St. John the Baptist, whose mission 
it was to be the forerunner of the divine Master, the 
great light of the world. It is very meet and fitting that 
we should do this, for of all the great men who have 
honored this Fraternity with their membership none 
ean excel the great ambassador of light. 


I have chosen to speak to you, my Brethren, on a sub- 
ject which is, or should be, dear to the heart of every 
Mason, not only in North Carolina, but in the world. Ma- 
onic Light, or “Light in Masonry,” not light in its re- 
stricted sense, but light in its broadest and most com- | 
prehensive definition, for without such light the great 
plan of the founders of the Masonic order would have 
long ago perished from the earth and the best inten- 
tions of the Craft would result in chaos. I shall not 
deal at any great length on this subject. For the most 
of you it is already familiar, but after all it behooves us 
today: to re-examine our hearts and see whether or not 
there dwells within us the true Masonic light which on 
our knees we asked for three separate and distinct times 
and which, by order of the Worshipful Master and assis- 
tance of the Brethren, we received, or rather we were al-' 
lowed the privilege of receiving. Whether we received 
it or not is the question which we must answer today. 
To do this let us seek an honest, straightforward self- 

Occasionally we hear a man boast that on such and 
such a day, “I was made a Mason.” That man has never 
been more mistaken, for no man can be “made a Mason.” 
Masonry is creation of the heart. There is no truer an- 
swer given to any question asked than the answer to the 
question, “Where were you first prepared?” for unless 
a man be prepared in his heart to give and seek not, to 
love freely and hate not, to work and toil and be not 
wearied, to give light to them that sit in darkness, he is 
never prepared to be ‘“‘made a Mason.” 

After all, Masonic light can only be translated into 
one thought and into one idea in its broadest and best 
sense, and that is Love; for he who loves not can never 
be a true Mason. He who hateth his brother can never 
measure up to the full ideals of this Fraternity, and by 
hating his brother I mean his brother in the larger and 
fuller sense of the word; for it would be most unworthy 
of Masons did they not love all humanity. I once heard 
a great leader in North Carolina, Dr. Carlyle, deliver an 
oration in The Grand Lodge of North Carolina on those 
two words, “Light and Love,” and ever since that day it 
has been more and more impressed upon me, the great 
truth that light is love, for the more a man’s vision is 
broadened, the more light which is thrown around him, 
the finer and better can become his sympathy until he . 


feels the true emotion, the love for his fellow human be- 
_ ings, regardless of what their conditions and beliefs may 
be. In that great address Dr. Carlyle used this expression, 

Light without love is a consuming fire, but light with 
love 1s an irresistible force.” And so in these troublous 
times, my Brethren, I would appeal to you as men and 
Masons to throw into life that idea and ideal of love and 
loving service to humanity. May I not remind you that 
on one occasion when the Savior was asked by one of 
his apostles who should be greatest in the Kingdom of 
Heaven his reply was, that he should be greatest in the 
Kingdom of Heavert who had been the “greatest ser- 
vant of all.” And so it is in this day that he who serves 
best in whatever realm or walk of life he may happen to 
move, will be considered, and is, the best man in his com- 
munity. It is true that if we put nothing in we can get 
nothing out. There are no free seats in the Masonic or- 
der. I remember reading in Booth Tarkington’s novel, 
“The Conquest of Caanan,” the story of the struggling 
young lawyer who, standing in front of the circus selling 
tickets, when it visited his town, espied his arch enemy, 
old man Eschew Arp, standing in front of him and look-. 
ing him in the face said, “Positively no free seats.” I 
remember in the same story when old man Eschew lay 
upon his bed dying, he sent for the young man who like 
many of us, had thought but little of his future life, and 
taking the young man by the hand, he said, calling him 
by name, “My feet are on the river’s bank, I can see 
within the gates.” And the young man said, “What do 
you see?” and he said, “I see a sign in golden letters 
across the gate-way,”’ and the young man said, “What 
does the sign read?” and old man Arp looked him in the 
face and said, “Positively no free seats.” That is true 
of every phase of human existence. We cannot expect 
to gain the heights and obtain a seat free. No man has 
ever risen to a high place and retained it without work 
and perseverance, for though our hearts may be full of 
‘love so that we will not hurt anyone, yet if we do not 
accomplish something our lives are negative; they should 
be. positive. We should constantly’ strive to be of real 
service as best we can to humanity. There are always 
opportunities around us, no matter where we turn or 
whither we go; we find troubles and sorrows which we 
can do something in our own way to alleviate. Atten- 
dance upon the Lodge meetings is commendable but at- 



tention to suffering humanity is more so. So many of 
us comply with one and fail in regard to the other. I 
will give you a concrete illustration. Several years ago — 
I saw coming down the street of my home town, a man 
crawling on his hands and knees, his muscles bound in 
the unrelenting coil of rheumatism. I saw him approach 
a man who was high in Masonic circles, who was a lead- 
er in his church and a man of means. I saw him lift his 
palsied hand and ask that man for help in order that he 
might go to the warmer climate and be benefited if 
possible by the waters of the hot springs. I heard this 
man say to this suffering Brother, “I have worked too 
hard to make my money to waste it on such people as 
you.” I saw the suffering man pass on and come to one 
of the humblest citizens of my town, without means and 
with but little reputation; I heard him repeat his request 
and I saw the humble citizen reach in his pocket, pull 
out a greasy purse and empty it in the palsied hand. 
Both of these men bore the name of Mason but there was 
only one Mason, there was but one heart which had felt 
the light which shineth more and more until “the coming 
of the Perfect Day.” 

And so we must learn to serve as well as love hu- 
manity in order to carry out the true ideals of Masonry 
‘and to let our light so shine before men that they may 
see our good works and realize the grandeur of Masonry. 

“Your way is dark,” the angel said, 
“Because of your downward gaze; 
Look up! the sun is overhead; 
Look up! and learn to praise.” 
I looked, I learned: Who looks above 
Will find in Heaven both Light and Love. 
“Why upward gaze?” the angel said; 
“Have you not learned to know 
The Light of God shines overhead 
That men may work below?” 
I learned: Who only looks above 
May miss below the work of Love. 
And thus I learned the lessons twain; 
The heart whose treasure is above 
Will gladly turn to earth again 
Because the heaven is Love 
Yea, Love that framed the starry height 
Came down to earth and gave it light. 

It is not my desire to weary you with too much talk 
about Light, for you may be in the position of an old dar- 
key who was caught one afternoon in the swamps of 

Alabama during a tremendous electrical storm and he 
could only move by the flashes of the lightning, and the 
thunder was very long and deafening. Finally the old 
fellow stopped trying to go at all and uttered this prayer : 
‘Lord, if you will just give me a little less noise and a 
little more light I think I could get along better and soon 
get out of here.” 

The point I wish to impress upon this gathering is 
the necessity of service to humanity in order to reflect 
the true Masonic Light. “Take heed, therefore, that the 
light which is within you be not darkened, but shineth 
continuously from day to day.” Service to humanity, 
that is the foundation stone borrowed from the moun- 
tain of eternal truth by the founders of this organiza- 
tion. It is not the secret words and signs and symbols 
that have kept Masonry alive in spite of all its foes. It 
is not its ancient landmarks or its beautiful ceremony. 
It is not even the lives and characters of the great men 
who have been its votaries, but it is the service it has 
rendered as an organization, year in and year out, to hu- 
manity, the relief of human suffering, the caring for the 
destitute and the education of the friendless orphans. 
Indeed the Masonic order or rather the true members 
of it, come nearer recognizing the great commandment 
than does any other human organization. I point to its 
long life of over 5,000 years as proof of this assertion. 
To my mind the clearest proof of the Savior’s mission on 
earth was brought to light by the questions of a lawyer. 
You will remember when the lawyer tempted the Master, 
asking him what he must do to inherit eternal life, and 
was told that he must love his neighbor as himself. Be- 
ing willing to justify himself, he next asked who was his 
neighbor and the Savior, answering, said, that a certain 
man went down from Jerusalem to Jericho, and fell 
among thieves, which stripped him of his raiment, and 
wounded him, leaving him half dead. ' 

And by chance there came down a certain priest that 
way! and when he saw him, he passed by on the other 

And likewise a Levite, when he was at the place, 
came and looked on him and passed by on the other side. 

But a certain Samaritan, as he journeyed, came 
where he was: and when he saw him he had compassion 

on him. : : 
And went to him, and bound up his wounds, pouring 


in oil and wine, and set him on his own beast, and 
brought him to an inn, and took care of him. 

“Which now of these, thinkest thou, was neighbor 
unto him that fell among thieves?” 

And he said, “He that showed mercy on him.” Then 
said Jesus unto him, “Go, and do thou likewise.” . 

“Let us, my Brethren, make that sort of love a car- 
dinal virtue of our daily lives. Let us attune our hearts 
to human needs and human sympathies. Let us on ev- 
ery occasion endeavor to let in the sunshine of Good 
Deeds, and to the erring or discouraged fellow-mortal do 
that thing and say that word that will bring joy where 
there was sorrow, hope where there was despair, and 
love where there was hate. “And in the day when the 
keepers of the house shall tremble and the grinders 
cease because they are few, and those that look out of 
the windows be darkened,” you will find the recollection 
of it the sweetest music that ever enthralled the human 
heart. Also, you will have fought the good fight; you 
will have finished the course and have kept the faith. 
It is not possible for any of us to be perfect, it is not 
possible for any of us to ever see clearly the Perfect 
Light, but if we strive constantly to live up to and car- 
ry out the ideals of service which the light of Masonry 
teaches, we will eventually see that light, and we can ren- 
der this service if we determine to do so. 

Last summer, crossing the St. Lawrence River at 
Quebec, I saw two small sailing ‘vessels passing by eack 
other; one sailing East and the other West, while the 
same wind blew and I asked an old sailor standing near, 
to explain to me, and he said, “Sir, it is the set of 
the sail.” 

“One ship sails East and another West 
While the selfsame breezes blow; 

It’s the set of the sail and not the gale 
That tells ‘them where to go.” 

So it is with men. It all depends on whether or not 
they have the fixed and steady purpose to “Carry on.” 
So let us highly resolve that by the help of Him in whom 
we have professed our faith before we ever took a sin- 
gle step in the direction of the Masonic Light, that we 
will each of us highly resolve to do our utmost to let the 
light which has shown on us be reflected in our daily 
lives, and each in his own way serve humanity whenever 
and wherever that service may be needed. 


“And when at last God’s gavel falls 

His earthly Lodge from labor calls. 
May Boaz pillar at the gate : 

Which angels tiled where Jachin waits 
“Unloose the bandage from our eyes 

And give the pass-words to the skies. 
And in the Lodge celestial bright 

May we behold the Perfect Light.” 

Song: “The Old North State.” 

The Grand Marshal then reformed the procession 
ae the Grand Lodge returned in a body to the Masonic 


On motion of Past Grand Master Royster a vote of 
thanks was extended to Bro. W. H. S. Burgwyn for his 
splendid address and he was requested to furnish copies 
for the Proceedings and for publication in The Orphans’ 
Friend. a 

On motion of Past Grand Master Royster, the Grand 
Secretary was instructed to send greetings to Grand 
Senior Warden Webb, who was detained from the meet- 
ing by illness. The minutes of the communication were 
read and approved and, there being no further business, 
the Grand Lodge was closed in ample form. 

Acting Grand Master. 
W. W. WILLSON, fl 
Grand Secretary. 

GASTONIA, N. C., June 8, 1920. 

The Grand Lodge of North Carolina, Ancient, Free 
and Accepted Masons convened in special communica- 
tion in the hall of Gastonia Lodge, No. 369, Gastonia, 
N. C., at 10 o’clock a. m. and was opened in ample form, 
it appearing that a constitutional number of Lodges 
was represented. : 

Prayer by the Grand Chaplain. 


.W.'.J. C. Braswell, Grand Master. . 
‘'W.'.J. LeGrand Everett, as Deputy Grand Master. 
-'W.’.Marshal Dilling, as Senior Grand Warden. 
-W.’.W. L. Thompson, as Junior Grand Warden. 
-'W. S. N. Boyce, as Grand Treasurer. ; 

PO eS 


"W. W. Willson, Grand Secretary. 
. H. Henderlite, as Grand Chaplain. 
. H. Peeps, as Grand Architect. 


gh bhop mass: 

. T. Grigg, as Senior Grand Deacon. 
_W. Kenney, as Junior Grand Deacon. 
. H. Marvin, as Grand Marshal. 

. C. Craig, as Grand Sword Bearer. 
. 8. Curry, as Grand Pursuivant. 
. E. Lindsey, as Grand Steward. 
. R. Mauney, as Grand Steward. 

Ww.’ ‘W. D. Terry, Grand Tiler. 

The following Lodges were represented: St. John’s 
Lodge, No. 4, Hiram Lodge, No. 40, Wm. G. Hill Lodge, 
No. 218, Enfield Lodge, No. 447, Gastonia Lodge, No. 
369, Rockingham Lodge, No. 495, Gaston Lodge, No. 
263, Phalanx Lodge, No. 31, Matthews Lodge, No. 461, 
Joppa Lodge, No. 530, Excelsior Lodge, No. 261, : Bilt- 
more Lodge, No. 446, South Fork Lodge, No. 462, Cleve- 
land Lodge, No. 202. Visiting Lodges: Greenville Lodge, 
No. 206, Mississippi; George Washington Lodge, No. 82, 

The Grand Master announced that -this communica- 
tion was held for the purpose of laying the cornerstone 
of the North Carolina Orthopzedic Hospital. 

The procession was then formed under the direction 
of the Grand Marshal, and the Grand Lodge proceeded 
as a body to the Orthopedic grounds, where the build- 
ing was in course of erection, and where the corner- 
stone was duly laid according to Ancient Masonic Rite. 

The following articles were placed in the Crypt: 

Holy Bible. 

Coins, denominations of 1c, 5c, 10c and 25c. 

Program of the day. 

Photograph of buildings. 

Photograph of Bro. R. B. Babington. 

Newspaper clippings. 

Prebyterian and Methodist Church bulletins with 
cut of the Institutions. 

Year Book of Woman’s Club, 1919. 

Copy Grand Lodge Proceedings, 1919. 

The following program was carried out: 

Music—Oasis Band. 

Invocation—Rev. James H. Henderlite. 



Short talks by: 
Stonewall J. Durham, a Blue Lodge Mason. 
F. C. Harding, Chairman of the Board of Trustees 
of the North Carolina Orthopedic Hospital. 7 
O. Max Gardner, Lieut. Governor of North Carolina. 
Music—Oasis Band. 
Placing of the stone. 
Music—Chorus Choir. 
Presentation of the Governor of North Carolina. 
J. C. Braswell, Grand Master. 
Thomas Walter Bickett, Governor of North Carolina. 
Music—Oasis Band. 
Benediction—Rev. Henry H. Jordon. 
Music—Oasis Band. 
The procession was then reformed by the Grand 
Marshal and returned to the Lodge room. 
There being no further business, the Grand Lodge 
was closed in ample form. 
Grand Master. 
Grand Secretary. 


of Other Grand 


“All shall come back. Each tie 
Of pure affection shall knit again; 
Alone shall evil die, 

And sorrow dwell a prisoner 

In Thy reign.” 

Richard T. Gowan 

Born June 28, 1870 
Died October 1, 1920. 

“He was a friend indeed 
With all a friend’s best virtues shining 


It was no broken reed 

You leaned on when you trusted to his 

Master Masons of this 
who passed away during the 
Masonic Year, 1920 

“We know full well that in the dim here- 

The thread of that great scheme, whereof 
this life 

Is—as a something tells us—but a part, 

Shall not be lost, but taken up again, 

And woven into one completed whole.” 



Beaths Reported to the Grand Lodye for the Year 19201 

J. W. Jewell, St. John’s No. 1 ----______.____ April 4, 1920 
Graham Kenan, St. John’s No.1 _______________ Feb. 5, 1920. 
Joseph T. King, St. John’s, No. 1 _-____:________ April 25, 1920 
Eugene S. Martin, St. John’s, No. 1_____________ Dec. 17, 1919 
James F. Mann, St. John’s, No. 1 __________.___ March 4, 1920 
Louis Froelich, Royal White Hart, No. & _______ Dec. 22, 1919 
T. A. Henry, St. John’s, No. 3 _--______________ Jan. 10, 1920, 
S. L. Salmons, St. John’s, No. 3 _______________ _April 19, 1920 
J. W. Stewart, St. John’s, No. 3 __--__________ Nov. 24, 1919 
‘ Clem Bailey, St. John’s, No. 4 _---_-__________ June 2, 1920 
W. D. Debnam, St. John’s No. 4 _______________ June 6, 1920 
H. H. Grainger, St. John’s, No..4 ~_--__-______ June 30, 1920 
R. B. West, St. John’s, No. 4 =_-_---_--_-_-___ Oct. 12, 1919 
A. G. Proctor, Unanimity, No. 7 _------_--______ Feb. 16, 1920 
Geo. H. King, Phoenix, No. 8 __-__---_________ May 12, 1920 
David Sessoms, Phoenix, No. 8 ~_----___________ Dec. 16, 1919 
E. K. Wilson, Phoenix, No. 8 ___---____-______ Dec. 30, 1919 
J. H. Blake, Phalanx, No. 31 __----___________ May 30, 1920 
T. M. Constable, Phalanx, No. 31 ------_-_____ Feb. 27, 1920 
R. L. Erwin, Phalanx, No. 381 ~--------__-_____ April 6, 1920 
Wm. B. Player, Phalanx, No. 31 ~--------______ June 14, 1920 
E. C. Register, Phalanx, No. 31 ----------___ June 14, 1920 
K. R. Trotter, Phalanx, No. 31 ----------------- Feb. 21, 1920 
M. L. Buchanan, Stokes, No. 32 ---------------- Feb. 17, 1920 
R. L. Mauldin, Hiram, No. 40 ----------------- June 15, 1920 
J. W. Philips, Hiram, No. 40 ----------------- June 29, 1920 
James B. Bray, Hall, No. 58 ~----------------- Feb. 6, 1920 
Robert H. Ellis, King Solomon, No. 56 ---------- Feb. 18, 1920 
N. C. Hargrove, King Solomon, No. 56 _------- Jan. 8, 1920 
J. L. Hobgood, Concord, No. 58 ---------------- Dec. 19, 1919 
W. A. Williams, Concord, No. 58 ----- eee Aug. 16, 1919 
A. J. Newberry, Perseverance, o 2 enn — 
. G. Norman, Perseverance, No. 59 ------------ — 
A H. Gulledge, Kilwinning, No. 64 ------------_ Jan. 5, ye 
D. P. Huntley, Kilwinning, No. 64 ----------- March 8, eee 
E. S. Marsh, Kilwinning, No. 64 -------------- Jan. 15, an 
C. W. Curry, Greensboro, No. 76 ------------- Jan. 30, oti 
H. M. Phillips, Sharon, No. 78 ---------------- March 17, ae 
J. M. Benson, Zion, No. 81 re ee ee 
F. M. Dixon, Zion, No. 81 -------------------- i 1 anon 
Lewis King, Zion, No. 81 oe ee : eit 
Dempsey Daughtry, Fellowship, ING 84 see 
i Ss Scie es Sie a ees — 1920 
E. S. Sanders, Fellowship, No 4 
J. G. Wheless, Morning Star, No. 85 ------------- oe 
D. C. Hawkins, Morning Star, No. 85 mace RRS 
N. G. Moore, Joseph Warren, No. 92 ------------ ept. o, 
ae : NOOB ik Soke oaths July — 1919 
Geo. A. Case, Jerusalem, No. foe kann 
W. W. Ormand, Jerusalem, No. 95 ------------- £ se ae ints 
E. R. Fonda, Fulton, No. 99 ------------------- = = = aon 
J. O. White, Fulton, No. 99 -------------------- vad oe inte 
R. H. Hayes, Columbus, No. 102 --------------- Y 40, 


J. G Blunt, Orr; No: 104. .2--22-22222.-3 aa 
R. T. Bonner, Orr, No..104 ~1.=.2-.-..-.-2225L.. 
H. P. Bridgeman, Orr, No. 104 ~-----____--___- June 25, 
W.. S. Frizzell, Orr, No. 104 ~_--_-____2______- Feb. 14, 
W. W. Shaw, Orr, No. 104 ~_-----------_----_- Jan. 25, 
od. As Squyer,; Orr, No. 104°... -os2-2-ul nace 
J. T. Ginn, Wayne, No. 112 ~--.----.---_--.... Oct. 24, 
J. J. Robinson, Wayne, No. 112 ~--_------------ Oct. 25, 
Henry Fields, Person, No. 113 ~-----------__-- March — 
W. H. Murphy, Person, No. 113 ------- OES June — 
Eli Phillips, St. Albans, No, 114 ---_--------_- June 6, 
W. P. Pridgen, St. Albans, No. 114 ------_____ May 2, 
I. W. Collins, Holly Springs, No. 115 ~---------- Jan. 26, 
A. J. Holt, Holly Springs, No. 115 ~----------- ‘Dee. 21, 
A..M. Johnson, Holly Springs, No. 115 ~-------- Dec. 21, 
W. M. Moss, Mt. Lebanon, No. 117 -_---------- Sept. 26, 
A. D. McGowen, Mt. Lebanon, No. 117 ~--------- Feb. 16, 
Tyler S. Pace, Mt. Lebanon, No. 117 ----------- May 22, 
Cc. B. Chapman, Mt. Hermon, No. 118 --------+ May 8, 
Cc. F. Glenn, Mt. Hermon, No. 118 ~----------- -Jan. 1, 
J. M. Gudger, Mt. Hermon, No. 118 ----------- Feb. 29, 
Claybrook James, Mt. Hermon, No. 118 -------- Dec. 14, 
A. J. Malder, Mt. Hermon, No. 118 ~---------- Sept. 8, 
Harry Seigle, Mt. Hermon, No. 118 ----------- April 10, 
_ J. H. Williams, Mt. Hermon, No. 118 ---------- Nov. 14, 
- R. M. Brown, Franklinton, No. 123 ~----------_- Dec. 27, 
H. C. Kearney, Franklinton, No. 123 --------- Sept. 22, 
Buchner Hill, Mill Creek, No. 125 ~------------- May 3 
S. S. Ballard, Blackmer, No. 127 ~------------- Nov. 20, 
W. S. Ingram, Blackmer, No, 127 _------------- April 17, 
R. C. Lindsay, Dan River, No. 129 ~------------ Jan. 20, 
S. A. Turner, Leaksville, No. 186 ~------------_ Nov. — 
Joe E. Steele, Lincoln, No. 187 ---------------- May 6, 
J. F. Tilghman, King Solomon, No. 188 --+----- Oct. 19, 
Jno. M. Faust, Sr., Mt. Vernon, No. 148 ~------ April 12, 
J. M. Akin, Cherokee, No. 146 __---------------- Jan. 29, 
A. G. Deweese, Cherokee, No. 146 ------------- Aug. 25, 
Oscar Jones, Palmyra, No. 147 ~--------------- Dec. 27, 
O. B. Murchison, Chalmers, No. 151 ~------------ 
John C. Foard, Scotch-Ireland, No. 154 ~------- Dec. 18, 
J. J. Bridgers, White Stone, No. 155 ---------- April 10, 
M. E. Gooch, Mt. Pleasant, No. 157 ~_---------- Dec. 21, 
W. H. Saterwhite, Knap of Reeds, No. 158 ~_-_-- May 20, 
W. M. Cheek, Deep River, No. 164 ~------------ June 20, 
H. L. Barnes, Archer, No, 165 ~---------------- May 20, 
W. B. Eason, Archer, No. 165 ~---------------- April 2, 
T. A. Apple, Winston, No. 167 ~---------------- Jan. 3, 
H. H. Hines, Winston, No. 167 ------------------ Aug. 21, 
F. M. Horne, Winston, No. 167 ~--------------- Sept. 6, 
Wiatt Martin, Winston, No. 167 ~------------- March 16, 
M. H. Peacock, Winston, No, 167 ~-----L-------- July 31, 
Jiaacob Stewart, Jr., Winston, No. 167 ~--------- Jan. 26, 
R. A. Wommack, Winston, No. 167 ------------ Feb. 21, 
O. E. Hayes, Blackmer, No. 170 ~-------------- June 12, 







, 1920 

W._B. Perry, Coleraine, No. 171 ==se---5..-.. Sept, 11, 
J. E. Johnson, Geo. Washington, No. 174 ________ July 11, 
Neil McLeod, Pine Forest, No. 186... Feb. 15, 
J. S. McIver, Pine Forest, No. 186 ______ March 22, 
R. R. Faulk, Central Cross, No. 187 ________ Feb. — 
Albert Gay, Central Cross, No. 187 __....___. Dec. — 
C. C. Williams, Central Cross, No. 187 ________ Dec. — 
M. C. Spoon, Balfour, No. 188 March 27, 
M. H. Jones, Granite, No. 191 _______.__..____ Dec. 10, 
C, E. Hall, Burnsville, No. 192 .__._.... 
“W. M. Hutchins, Burnsville, No. 192 _.......... 
N. V. Styles, Burnsville, No. 192 __... 
J. B. Tysor, Mt. Olivet, No. 195 ___.._.. Oct. 6, 
C. T. Hoard, Cleveland, No. 202 ___..__ March 4, 
S. J. Green, Cleveland, No. 202 ____.. | Feb. 19, 
D. G. Webber, Cleveland, No. 202 ___...... July 14, 
Sam H. Jones, Berea, No. 204 ____._____ Dec. 1, 
D. F. Blue, Mingo, No. 206 _-___.___ Feb. 1, 
L. H. Lee, Mingo, No. 206 _______....____ April 24, 
W. T. Smith, Mt. Olive, No. 108 _._.. April 20, 
J. J. Carden, Sr., Eno, No. 210 ________.._.____ Feb. 3, 
H. Miller, Eno, No. 210 ____________.. Feb. 21, 
H. Silver, Eno, No. 210 _---_-__---__ March 3, 
J. H. Stone, Eno, No. 210 _--_-_----______ Oct. 23, 
B. S. Lambeth, Thomasville, No. 214 _________ Sept. 26, 
W. S. Doby, Catawba Valley, No. 217 ______!___ May 13, 
R. L. Morrow, Catawba Valley, No. 217 ________ Aug. 9, 
Z. T. Broughton, Wm. G. Hill, No. 218 _________ Aug. — 
‘W. R. Cox, Wm. G. Hill, No, 218 _-__-__________ Dec. 26, 
A. B. Forrest, Wm. G. Hill, No. 218 __-_________ Feb. 7, 
‘W. T. Howle, Wm. G. Hill, No. 218 _---_-________ 
Wm. Cary Norris, Wm. G. Hill, No. 218 ________ April 27, 
Edw. R. Pace, Wm. G. Hill, No. 218 __-_--_-______ April 24, 
Sion C. Rogers, Wm. G. Hill, No. 218 _--_______ Feb. 18, 
B. V. Idol, Jefferson, No. 219 _____--_-_________ March 12, 
H. W. Sharpe, Wilson, No. 226 _-___--__________ Dec. 4, 
O. J. Grissom, Henderson, No. 229 __----_______ March 22, 
P. T. Way, Henderson, No. 229 __-----------__ March 26, 
S. P. Hilliard, Corinthian, No. 280 _--__-_---____ Dec. 24, 
A. R. Jones, Corinthian, No. 230 ~-----------___ Feb. 6, 
Robt. H. Ricks, Corinthian, No. 280 ---__---_____ Dec. 24, 
R. J. Burgin, Mystic Tie, No. 287 ----- a Oct. 8, 
J. S. Downey, Mystic Tie, No. 237 __---------_- Oct. 29, 
J. A. Laughridge, Mystic Tie, No. 287 --------- Sept. 4, 
W. A. Laughridge, Mystic Tie, No. 237 -----____ March 8, 
M. F. Marphew, Mystic Tie, No. 237 __------_- April 18, 
Joshua Teabout, Wiccacon, No. 240 --_-------_- July 22, 
B. F. Williams, Wiccacon, No, 240 ------------- : 
H. F. Turnage, Rountree, No. 243 ~------_----- April 15, 
Watt Archcroft, Monroe, No. 244 ------------._- Oct. 18, 
J. F. Nixon, Catawba, No. 248 ----------------- Sept. 26, 
F. P. Crockett, Pythagoras, No. 249 ----------- March 6, 
Harry Phelps, Pythagoras, No. 249 ------------- Dec. 24, 







Geo. Y. Watson, Pythagoras, No, 249 ~--------- March 12, 
W. M. Parker, Lily Valley, No. 252 ------------- March 11, 
E. L. Hedrick, Lee, No. 253 ~-------------------- Jan. 19, 
W. F. Woodward, Lee, No. 2538 _----.1----------- May 24, 
R. W. Crumpler, Kenly, No. 257 ------------- March 22, 
J. R. Narron, Kenly, No. 257 ------------------ Dec, 21, 
S. B. Farres, Excelsior, No, 261 -------------.- Nov. 22, 
W. C. Ferguson, Excelsior, No. 261 ~---------- Feb. 7, 
E. L. Johnson, Excelsior, No. 261 ~------------- April 26, 
M. C. Jordan, Hibriten, No, 262 ~_------------- Sept. 27, 
J. A. Seaboch, Hibriten, No. 262 ~--------------- Sept. 27, 
H. A. Steele, Hibriten, No. 262 ~---.------------ Feb. 5, 
M. S. Dunn, Dunn’s Rock, No. 267 ~------------- Nov. 8, 
G. M. Glazner, Dunn’s Rock, No. 267 ~---------- Oct. 26, 
D. F. Bishop, Unaka, No. 268 _---------------- Aug. 25, 
C. C. Cowan, Unaka, No. 268 __----------------- May 11, 

W. C. Coffey, Watauga, No. 273 ----------------- 
L. M. Hodges, Watauga, No. 273 ~-------------- 
J. C. Horton, Watauga, No. 273 -------------+--- 
E. G. Salmons, Watauga, No. 273 _------------- 

H. M. Brooks, Dr., Beaver Dam, No. 276 -----:-_ Jan. 22, 
S. D. Moore, Beaver Dam, No. 276 ~__--------- Sept. 18, 
J. B. Pierce, Beaver Dam, No. 276 ~_------------ Dec. 14, 
C. W. Tucker, Beaver Dam, No. 276 ~~----------- Oct. 16, 
W. J. Mathis, Rehoboth, No. 279 -_------------ Feb. 26, 
Stanley Weir, Rehoboth, No. 279 ~---------------- 

C. W. Alexander, Eureka, No. 283 ~------------ July 8, 
M. A. Stirewalt, Eureka; No. 283 ~------------ March 28, 
Jas.-H. Cobb, Greenville, No. 284 ~------------- April 2, 
M. C. Nall, Flat Creek, No. 285 ~--------------- Dec. 12, 
O. O. Tesh, Salem, No. 289 __--_--------------- June 25, 
S. M. Davis, French Broad, No. 292 __--------- Nov. 9, 
J. Paul Miles, French Broad, No. 292 _------_-- Feb. 5, 
G. Henry Ramsey, French Broad, No. 292 ____~_- Dec. 6, 
J. E. Rice, French Broad, No. 292 ~----_------- Feb. 14, 
S. E. Arrowood, Vance, No. 298 ~--------------- July 16, 
S. J. Morgan, Rev., Vance, No. 293 __---------- July — 
J. W. Swindell, Atlantic, No. 294 ~_-__-__-_--__ Feb. 5, 
W. T. Mason, Stonewall, No. 296 __---__________ 

S. L. Ross, Stonewall, No. 296 -------_---__-__ Feb. 14, 
H. D. McDonald, Lillington, No. 302 ---__-_-___ Oct. — 
H. Cunningham, Pleasant Hill, No. 304 ---_______ 

John Howard, Pleasant Hill, No. 304 ~-_._______ July 3, 
I. D. Sparrow, Pleasant Hill, No. 304 -----______ Dec. 16, 
G. F. Avenger, Laurinburg, No. 305 ~-------__-_ Feb. 25, 
W. R. Kindley, Patterson, No. 307 ~--_------___ Sept. 11, 
J. A. Gamble, Montgomery, No. 309 ~------_-__ June 24, 

D. W. Hayman, Eureka, No. 317 ~-----------____ 
J. H. Crawford, Eureka, No. 317 ~--------_--____ 
E. O. Hooper, Eureka, No. 317 ~-------------___ 
W. P. Knowles, Eureka, No. 317 ~---------_-__ May 17, 
J. W. Lambert,. Eureka, No. 317 ~-----------_-___ 
M. Weisel, Eureka, No. 317 ----------------- _ 
E. S. Wiley, Eureka, No. 317 ----------------- May 19, 


H. Hanstein, Wilmington, No. 319 ______________ Jan. 1, 
A. D. McClure, Rev., Wilmington, No. 319 ---. April 6, 
Floyd Griswald, Selma, No. 320 ____..___.__ April 2, 
Hardy Hatcher, Selma, No. 320 ____._.._______ June 23, 
Berry Woodward, Selma, No. 320 _-____________ Feb. 18, 
J. R. Paddison, Granite, No. 322 ______________ Sept. 16, 
A. D. McKenzie, Rowland, No. 385 _____________ May 28, 
C. H. Williams, Ionic, No. 337 __-______________ April 5, 
F. L. Carpenter, Fairview, No. 339 ___________ Sept. 19, 
F., Floyd, Fairview, No. 339 __----____________ Feb. 15, 
Wright Wells, Fairview, No. 339 __--_-__________ Feb. 7, 
Silas Barnett, Harmony, No. 340 ______________ Aug. 31, 
E. T. Crawford, Harmony, No. 340 __-__-______ April 14, 
Nathan P. Edgerton, Harmony, No. 340 ________ Feb. 11, 
R. H. Crouch, Numa F. Reid, No. 344 _-_____-___ Aug. 25, 

C. D. Hull, Numa F. Reid, No. 344 _____________ 
T. M. Montgomery, Numa F. Reid, No. 344 

J. T. F..Neal, Stanly, No. 348 ______---________ June 12, 
A. P. Dunn, Durham, No. 352 __-___---___--___ July 3, 
W. T. Garrand, Durham, No. 352 __-------__-_- June 17, 
W. A. Jenkins, Durham, No. 352 ~--__-___-_____ April 30, 
H. C. Linthicum, Durham, No. 352 ~_-------~_-- Oct. 6, 
J. M. Wilbern,'Moravian, No. 353 ~---_--------- Jan. 26, 
_J. Millard Francis, Bakersville, No. 857 -------- March 6, 
E. M. Garland, Bakersville, No. 357 ~----------- Feb. 3, 
D. D. Davis, East Laport, No. 358 ~----------- March — 
B. F. S. Austin, Gastonia, No. 369 ~------------- Aug. 24, 
A. Meek Barnett, Gastonia, No. 369 ------------ Jan. 30, 
L. F. Groves, Gastonia, No. 369 ~-------------- March 4, 
Jno. F. Davis, Gastonia, No. 369 ---------------- Nov. 28, 
H. B. Moore, Gastonia, No. 369 ~----------------- 

G. C. Moss, Gastonia, No. 369 ----------------- 

J. N. Stines, Mars Hill, No. 370 --------------- 

J. E. Johnson, Bethel, No. 372 ~----------------- Feb. 25, 
C. A. Grubb, Elk, No. 373 ~-------------------- Nov. 28, 
J. W. A. Kerr, Campbell, No. 374 ----- ro eae Jan. 8, 
J. H. Troutman, Campbell, No. 374 ------------ March 2, 
P. D. Patterson, State Line, No. 375 ~---------- Jan. 16, 
W. C. Kimball, Life Boat, No. 376 ~------------- Dec. 22, 
Cc. N. Blanks, Youngsville, No. 377 -~------------ July 17, 
A. D. Frazier, Youngsville, No. 3877 -~----------- Feb. 22, 
Lee E. Jeffreys, Youngsville, No. 377 ----------- Aug. 1, 
J. G. L. Crocker, Seaboard, No. 378 ------------ Feb. 22, 
E. J. Haswell, Granville, No. 380 -------------- Oct. 16, 
W. J. Mangum, Granville, No. 380 ~------------ Feb. 10, 
Paul V. Vernon, Forest City, No. 381 ---------- Jan. 20, 
J. G. Brown, Pigeon River, No. 386 -.---------- July 1, 
J. H. Chapman, Pigeon River, No. 386 --------- Feb. 10, 
M. J. Mears, Pigeon River, No. 386 ------------- Dec. 8, 
A. L. Schenck, Pigeon River, No. 386 ----------- Jan. 18, 
T. B. Carson, Kedron, No. 387 --------------- Aug. 14, 
J. T. Blackwood, Copeland, No. 390 ------------- Jan. 11, 
J. T. Poindexter, Copeland, No. 390 ----------- March 25, 

R. G. Campbell, Lebanon, No. 391 ------------- Jan. 23, 


1919 . 


1920 ~ 





Spencer Rice, White Rock, No. 392 ~--_.--------- April — 1920 

Summery Street, Henrietta, No. 460 ------------- 
C. B. Wiseman, Henrietta, No. 460 ~------_--_-- 
J. E. Black, Matthews, No. 461 ~_------------- 

N. N. Hampton, Currituck, No. 463 ~---------- Jan. 
J. A. Knight, Gulf, No. 465: -.----c-secseeceaun May 
Jno. H. Canady, King Hiram, No. 466 ~_-----_-- Nov. 
C. E. Jenkins, Dr., Scotland Neck, No. 470 ----- July 
James Mitchell, Grassy Knob, No. 471 ~--------- May 
J. N. Rupard, Grassy Knob, No. 471 ~---------- Sept. 
J. E. Parks, Lexington, No. 473 ~--------------- Feb. 
J. A. Tussey, Lexington, No, 473 ~-------------- June 
Jno. F. Haithcock, Big Lick, No. 476 ~_-_--_-_-_ Feb. 
D. C. McKinnon, Eagle Springs, No. 477 ~------ Oct. 
A. C. Brinson, Rainbow, No. 479 ~_-_---_--__-- May 
E. I. Massingille, Mill Creek, No. 480 -------__ June 
W. H. Brooks, Trap Hill, No. 483 ~----------__- Jan. 
C. O. Pruitt, Traphill, No. 483 ~--.---_.-__-____- Jan 

George Hutchisor Southern Pines, No. 484 ~_.__ May 



Angus Ray, Cape Fear, No. 394 _-------------- June 24, 1920 
James A. Natham, Orient, Nio. 395 ----------- _ Feb. 28, 1920 
Harry E, Robertson, Orient, Nio. 395 ~----------- Feb. 22, 1920 
Herbert E: Walton, Orient, No. 395 ----------- Nov. 17; 1919 
J. A. Hobby, Conoho, No. 399 ~----------------- May 8, 1920. 
J. H. Salisbury, Joppa, No. 401 ~--------------- Aug. 28, 1919 ° 
John’ Sexton, Farmer, No. 404 ~--------------- April 26, 1926 
Albert Lloyd, University, No. 408 -------------- Dec. 31, 1919 
C. M. Cooke, Louisburg, No. 413 ~------------.- Jan. 16, 1920 
. J. H. Mitchell, Louisburg, No. 418 ~----------- March 1, 1920 
I. H. Brown, Bellview, No. 416 ~-------------- April — 1920 
Luke Little, Bellview, No. 416 ~---------------- March. — 1920 
C. V. Robeson, Maxton, No. 417 ~---.--------- Oct. 26, 1919 
Julian G. Godwin, Greenwood, No. 419 -_-------- May 25, 1920 
John T. McNeill, Greenwood, No. 419 ~---_-- --. April 9, 1920 
W. F. Swaim, Boonville, No. 421 -_-__---------. Nov. 28, 1919 
E. L. Transom, Boonville, No. 421 ~----------- Nov. 4, 1919 
H. F. Jones, Sparta, No. 423 ~----------------_- Feb. 27, 1920 
S. F. Thompson, Sparta, No. 423 ~-------------- Dee. 8, 1919 
Wm. Spillman, Baltimore, No. 424 ----------- Aug. 16, 1919 
P. A. McCourry, Eastern Star, No, 425 ~--------- April 22, 1920 
E. B. Freeman, Oconee, No. 427 ~-------------- Nov. 29, 1919 
D. M. Sandridge, Oconee, No. 427 __---------- Oct. 28, 1919 
E. R. Thompson, Rockyford, No. 480 ---------- Oct. 1, 1920 
D. S. Hampton, King’s Creek, No. 482 ~_----_- March 12, 1920 
Sumner Clark, Blue Ridge, No. 485 ------------- Dec. 1, 1919 
Roderick Person, Blue Ridge, No. 485 ---------- Sept. 15, 1919 
James Messer, Marble Springs, No. 489 -------- April 21, 1920° 
J. P. Trull, Marble Springs, No. 489 -_--------- Feb. 17, 1920 
T. S. Bernard, Roper, No. 443 ~---------------- Nov. 19, 1918 
P. L. Rice, Lone Oak, No. 449 ~_--------------- Aug. 28, 1919 
J. A. Wiggins, Lone Oak, No. 449 ~_------------ 1920 
C. T. Garkins, Grifton, No. 452 ~--.-----_------ May 20, 1920 
Jno. E. McCullough, Pineville, No. 455 ~------__ 1919 
Thos. Westrey, Enfield, ‘No. 447 ----_------------ Nov. 2, 1919 


4, 1919 





at ad 

C. Gaither, Statesville, No. 487 _______-____ March 28, 
. F. Henry, Statesville, No. 487 _____._________ Dec. 13, 
~ S. Leonard, Statesville, No. 487 ________--___ Jan. 25, 
. B. Smith, Statesville, No. 487 ______________ Sept. 26, 
- R. Dunman, Pilot, No. 493 ________________ March 20, 
. W. Cockman, Rockingham, No. 495 _________- Feb. 25, 
. R. Harwell, Mooresville, No. 496 ___________ March 31, 
R. W. Lawrence, Mooresville, No. 496 ____-_--_- 
J.,H. Cheek, Ayden, No. 498 ________________.. May 12, 
J. E. Purgerson, Creedmoor, No. 499 ___________ Aug. 4, 
E. W. Barbee, Raleigh, No. 500 ~--.___________ Oct. 9, 
Robt. B. Glenn, Raleigh, No. 500 __-_____________ May 16, 
John T. Jones, Raleigh, No. 500 _--____________ June 4, 
D. M. Brittain, Cookville, No. 502 ----____-_____ Aug. 8, 
Neill McLeod, Buie’s Creek, No. 503 _--_-______- Feb. 22, 
Geo. B.. Prather, Cherryville, No. 505 _-_---____ March 29, 
R. L. Hampton, Unaka, No. 506 ___-_-__-_______ March ' 4, 
J. E. Smith, Belhaven, No. 509 __-_____-__-____ Aug. 23, 
J. B. Moore, Farmville, No. 517 ~--------_-_-__ Feb. 18, 
H. F. Morton, Farmville, No. 517 ~-----_------- Feb. 18, 
E. P. Carter, Fairfield, No. 520 ~.-_-_------___- Feb. 27, 
J. R. Williams, Fairfield, No. 520 ----_------_-- July 28, 
W. J. Hemby, Winterville, No. 523 ----_-------- Jan. — 
J. T. Maiden, Rodgers, No. 525 ----------------- Feb. 16, 
H. H. Pittman, Fairmont, No. 528 -_-------_---- July 23, 
A. G. Marshburn, Andrews, No. 529 ------------ May 4, 
D. Gordon Porter, Andrews, No. 529 _---------- Jan. 5, 
G. H. Welborne, Joppa, No. 5380 ~--------------- Feb. 1, 
A. D. Williams, Joppa, No. 5380 ---------------- Aug. 28, 
A. J. Padgett, Ellenboro, No. 531 _------------- April 23, 
Marvin Champion, Camp Call, No. 534 -------- March 3, 
C. W. Belangia, Boardman, No. 5386 _---------- April 2, 
W. R. Smith, Sharon, No. 5387 ---------------- Nov. 24, 
J. P. Hancock, Parkton, No. 541 --------------- Jan. 18, 
W. H. Fisher, Corinthian, No. 542 ------------- May 12, 
E. E. Lull, Corinthian, No. 542 -_-----1-------- Sept. 30, 
E. J. Powell, Corinthian, No. 542 --------------- Jan. 26, 
W. W. Wood, Corinthian, No. 542 ------------- Sept. 22, 
C. M. Bobbett, Spencer, No. 548 --------------- June 10, 
S. S. Wolfe, Spencer, No. 543 ----------------- Feb. 16, 
S. A. Stocks, Shelmerdine, No. 545 ------------ Feb. 10, 
W. J. Henderson, Glenville, No. 551 ----------- Dee. 29, 
J. W. Hall, Vesper, No. 554 -----=------------- Feb. 13, 
J. T. Holland, Neil S. Stewart, No. 556 -------- Sept. 2, 
Giles Whitaker, Ararat, No. 558 -------------- April 6, 
J. W. Gabriel, Grassy Branch, No, 559 --------- Dec. 29, 
C: M. Adams, Sulphur Springs, No. 560 ------- April 20, 
J. B. Godfrey, Waxhaw, No. -562 ~--=------------ Sept. 7, 
S. W. Harrelson, Tabor, No. 563 -------------- Dec. 7, 
Guy W. Pope, Doric, No. 568 ------------------ June 18, 
V. A. J. Glover, Mt. Pleasant, No, 569 --------- Jan. 11, 
Exum O’Neal, Mt. Pleasant, No. 569 ----------- Jan. 4, 
Eugene Fuller, Andrew Jackson, No. 576 ~----- Aug. 19, 

‘Alex Yantsios, Andrew Jackson, No. 576 ------ Sept. 27, 




E. E. Phillips, Summit, No. 580 ~-------------- June 6, 
- C. S. Martin, Bethel, No. 589 ~----------------- Feb. 28, 
Westly Martin, Bethel, No. 589 -_----- bs Seis Feb. 9, 
C. H. Curtis, Rev., Maiden, No. 592 ----------- May 12, 
Chas. Tucker, Helton, No. 594 ---------------- Dec. 30, 

J. W. Deney, Minneapolis, No. 601 ~------------- 
Ben N. Wise, Minneapolis, No. 601 -------------- 

Cecil P. Thornton, Vaughan, No. 604 ------ ae Feb. 23, 
Ira L. Lennon, Chadbourn, No. 607 ~----------- Nov. 9, 
J. H. Beck, Atkinson, No. 612 ~----------------- June 8, 
F. P. Flynn, Atkinson, No. 612 ~--------------- Feb. — 
J. S. Mangum, Sunrise, No. 615 ~---------- tw. Nove: 22, 
R. H. Godwin, Little River, No. 620 +-------_---_ April — 
Travis P. Moose, Cannon Memorial, No. 626 ___- Feb. 13, 
Cabel Hairston, Walnut Cove, No. 629 -_--_------ July 16, 
Brady Simpson, Unionville, No. 632 ~---------- Feb. — 
J. T. Yeargin, ‘Unionville, No. 632 ~------------- Feb. — 
Hinton O’Neal, Bailey, No. 683 _--------------- June 22, 
L. C. Kornegay, Goldsboro, No. 684 ~----------_ April 24, 
David M. Price, Goldsboro, No. 6384 -_-------~- July — 
W. H. Guilford, Richland, No. 638 ----------- Oct. 12, 

A. L. Tatom, Bladen, 1S | NORE EEL AR Sept. 20, 



1920 — 



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hr 4 UIV_ “L WeTM|SsuyoNA “dM UoOpefep|-——— SZulsoow “Gg ANYIIW|"—-"-— AIVIM “Gg semMoyL|-————— euo0jg “M PrIAvq|-—"-— Buruueq_ “M sveulyd FST 
- wosTey “VY Wessun G*M UopeeO|-——- AojAVT, “q WRITIM]- Suyuueg “pM svouryg|-~- uremg Armory praeg|-----— T2904 M =TITH UyOL’ SFBT 
- uosTey “Y Wet M|ssurqony qd “AA WOpejep|——~—-—--—— Zunox staveq|--- sepueg ‘@ semoyy|--sqoooer “yy ueyyeuUoy|------—- I2720GM TITH UO ZFST 
- wosTmeyE “WY WeITTLM|SsurqonyG*M UoOpejeg|--------— Zunox stavq|--- szepueg ‘q semoyy|-----— Sulio7y semoyy|-. Mevysueig pszojyueg jerued TPT 
- wosTey “WY WRITITMA|SsurqonA “GM Wopejep|————--—— S831q opey|-— mMeysuerM “Gg [eTued|-—-—~ s9exVg “GS WeYIIM]-—~ sexe seuor suomMIg OFST 
so" uleg °L werTM|ssurqonA “aM Uopefep|-- meysuerg “g jerueq|---- Treqszey “p wYyor|-~--— uung ‘a WellIM | 77 euojg “M PlAed 6EsT 
sae as Uleg “EL WeiIM|ssarpony GAM wopejeH|-——— eeyow “H ueounq|-— ArzeyD “MM WeITIM|-~-~- seudkey yYyyouusy|-~-------— eu0oyg “M PIAed SEsTt 
Wotaya UIs “L WeITITM|SsuryonA GM Uopejep|--—— uung “gq WeIyIM|-— A9GD “M WeITTM|410301p “q “J svMoyy|—-——~—---— euoIg “M PIAV LEST 
cae uleg “L WeiyTM|—~~~~ wosrry “fA ueeay|/-----—--— ulpoepy semeg|-------- yunojg Aaruey|------ eu0jig “MM PIAeq|-———~- seT[eswepPL “H stMey gest 
~ saxeydoystayQ “fF uyor|—~——— uosryT “MM Weei1n|--- uemeerg “gq unuUpy|-~---~ uemelogQ jerueq|~—~—~-~— eu01g “M PIAeg Sos JO[ASUVL “HW StMeT CEest 
- saeyqdoystayQ “¢ uyor|------ uemepury yIIG|/~~~ eysrew “Hy uwyos|------ uewelog jerueqg|-—---— eu0Ig “AM PIAtg|----— twosi9i4eg “q jenumeg FEgt 
- szeydoyst1yM “f uUyor/—-————~ uemepury YIrq|"-—— uemMss1g ‘gq UnUp”|—-—~———— ueume[oD jerueq|—————— euolg “M praeq|-—-—~— uosisijeg “q jenwmeg ¢EEst 
~~~ Aeuey “f semoyy|~~~——— uswmepury. Yliq/""~~—sTIkuszeyy “4 Byoe| ay Avrg|--—-— uospravq werpim|-—-— srexVg sour suomuIS Est 
--~ uemyeyT .“q selzeyQ|—-—— ~~ usmepury =yIIqd|~~~~~— ueule[ogQ jerueq|——~~~— poomAeyT snjny|—-— wosieyeg “q jenuieg|-—-— yystedg sqqoqd pileyoIy Test 
---- uveupeig ‘9 uyor]- weyieg “y urmefueg|—--- az2e7904M-IITH wyor|-------~ IIVjq eS100H]-- uossisyeg ‘gq jonuieg|-- yysiedg sqqoq pzeyory oset 
---- ueupelg “9 uyor]- weyieg “y urlmefueg/- uosi0yyeq “qq [enmeg|—-—----~-- quein soumep|—-—-------— uaMQ uyos|----- UOSIIM UIHIIG SINoT GZST 
---- uempeg “Q uyos|- weyieg “y urlmefueg|- uoss0y3eq ‘“q Jenuteg|——------— query seuepe|—--—-------— UaMGQ Uyor|--——— WOSIIM UWeHIG sSInoyT gzgt 
-eoueImeUry ‘p sepuexely|- weyreg “y urmefueg|-------~ qySredg essep|---- [madg “gq e81009|------- S[MorTy “Gy Uyos|-—-— UOSTIM UWeHIIG SNOT LZST 
-90ueIMey ‘f Jopuexely|- weyieg “y uluelueg|/- uos[IM UeXIGq sInoy|---- [[IMidg ‘W eS100eH|-syYMV_ AOJSIT sSlouUvIg]-— UoJANg UOpIOyH suIyoINA 9zZgt 
-90ueIMB “f Jopuexely|- weyreg “y ulurefueg|- wUoS[IM UeyV.IG sTnoy|~-—- [InIdg “q eB100H|-syMey JOeysITT Syouvry|—-- uUoJING UOpIOH suIyIINA SZeTt 
-goueIMey ‘f Jopuexo[y|~ weyieg “y ururefueg|/--~--— HPELITO l[oorezeg|--- aneyseg “y semoy|-syMeH sJeysrT stouerg|-——------— esuelyg Weqoy PZ8T 
“QOUSTMBT “f~ JopuBxe[y|———-—~ uepsog weTITM|—-~—~—— -HOTTID jeoTezeg|-——~--~~ AduUB[O SeMoyL|-syMe_ IOystyT spouerg|——-------—~ esurlg wWoqoy eZst 
~ weyreg “y urmefueg|/-—-~~— uvpsog UeITIM|4EsTedg sqqoq pxeyory|——~-— uekig “H .ydesop¢(-~~~-- ~~ Tleperzy Ssomey;-— YWUg Ympnyg souer 72st 
—- weyleg “y urmefueg/—-———-—— uelsog WeIT[TM|~~—~—— uesig “H ydesoriyyimg yoImpniyyg seuee|——---  -A-m oT eo uo1someDn smepy uUyor TZgt 
ac HOUND jeorezeg|------ uepsog weIpIM|—~ sneysurzyy “DO UYOL|- aos{IM WeyYdoIq smmory|---~-— yYySseN YIAeperg|-——— worsewmepQ smepy uyofr OZST 
Bees stony depuexe[y|------ uepsog weip[IM]~-~- wosrepueyT paxeudey|- uos[IM, WeHYDIq sfnory|---—---— |Jepeay sewmeg¢|-——-----~"—~— seuor ULATeD 618T 
a stony sepuexety|------ uepsog wery[IA|--- wostepuezy paxeuoery|- uos[rM wexoTq stnory|------- Mojsurs, uwyor|~—----------~ seuof UTATeD STST 
pipers svony sepuexe,y|------ ue[sog wWeITIIM|“19yegq seuofr suomMMIg|-—------- ]Jepery semer]——----—- Mo[sUIM UWYOL|-—~——-—~——--———— seuor UTATeD LIST 
ace aa stony sepuexe,yl——----- uelséog wmelyitM|-~~~-~~ Jey Welpim|-—------ seuoe uparep|------ sewumyg duwey|----~— 

r0j£ey, SIMoT aYyor OTST 

soa Ulsg “AM pleuog|— wUostepuy “qh 
Sosa ured “M pleuog|- uosiepuy “Zt 
Faro uUleg “M Ppleu0g|— wosiepuy “| 
= S uleg “MM pleuog|— wosiepuy “q 
cia uUlsg "M Ppleuog|~ wosiepuy “qT 
esis Uleg ‘M Ppleuog|]- wosrzepuy “qh 
aor Wied “M Pleuog} uosiepuy “q 
a uUleg ‘M Pp[euo0g|- wosiepuy “qT 
SESS uleg "“M pl[evu0g|/~ wosiepuy “| 
eae uUleg ‘M Ppleu0d|~. uosiepuy ‘q 
gn caer ured “M PIeuog|ssuryony “aM 
Sora Ure “L WeITITM|ssurgoyny “gM 
ort Ule_ “EL Wei A|ssuryony ‘dM 
ak Tas ured “L Wer |ssurqomE “aM 
SPAar ured “\L Wert |ssuryomny ‘aM 
arasres Ure “L WTA |ssurgony dM 
ages Ure “L Wert |ssuryoyny dA 
Pagers Ureg “L Wer A |ssuryoyny qd "MA 
eae Ure_ “\L Wert |ssuryomny “dM 
oes Ureg “L Wei M|ssuryoiny “q"M 
Shea Ule_ “L Wert |ssuryomny “gM 
Sev Ue “L WA |ssurqomy dM 
nanan weg “L We M|ssurgony dM 
Poa Weg “L We M|ssurgony GM 
temas Weg “L WTA |ssurqony “GM 
Fae Le Ure “L Wei M/ssuryony “GM 
mise Ure “L We |ssaryony “gM 
oe Ure_ “L We M|ssuryony “dA 
Sete Ue, “Lb WTA |ssuryony “aM 

WRITE —— aqespny "I °O somer]/-—~ eIpavy “M Woqoy a a “ueUe yy ‘’§ semoyy|~~~-- 7 uosunyg “H 29810H LLST 
WeITIEM|-~ te3pny "I “O semec|--- erpreH “M yoqoy|————— AO “WV woyutTD|-~--~~ uosunw, “H e0eI0H 91ST 
UVTI M|~ WooysHoVl_ aN qloqoy|-—— wosuny, ‘HH 29810 |-~- ~~ WOSSI.I4) euesng reer yunoig “M @31005) GL8T 
WITILM ~~~ wosunyl “HH 99810)" ~ TOUoysS “MO jenumeg|~~—— Aerio yy Uo. qunoIg “M 9310045) PLST 
WeITTEM|-~- erprey “AM Heqoy|---- AeTIO “WY UoyTIO|- seupreyH “WL semMoyy|------------ STOUDIN UYOL ELST 
WRITE |"~~  OrpreET “AA HOqoy|---~ AeTTID “VW UOIUTIO|- s0UpreH “F seMoyy|——---------~ SOUPIN WYOL ZL8T 
wert |~~~~~ A9UlI *V woyar[Q|~~-~-~~~ STOUDIN UYyor|-— sofeyojeq “q ydesog|-------- HIRO “O serteyD ILET 
WITITM|"~ eetjumey “ [enueg|/~-----~— STOYDIN uyor|- s0jeyoeq “gq ydeso¢|--------— WVD “O seteyD OLST 
WITITM]“~ eetjunoy -“y Jenueg|---~-~-— STOYOIN wYyor|~~-----— eure = sttia|-~~-~~~~ aoueA “A Weqoy 69ST 
WeIIIM|~— eetjunoy “YR [enueg|"— solesyoyeg “gq ydesor fon eee ee euo[eyy sitltq|> ~~ 7777 eouvA “Gq WIqQOY gost 
wopejeg|--- roupiey “WW semoyy|----- -90uUeA “g Woqoy|---- AssmeYy “H soue¢|—-------- Seg “M Weqoy LOST 
WOpslsp| ~~ S[OWOIN wyor|~~~~~~ aepuvy Wei M|- ~~~ weg “‘M Weqoy|-"~— s8pvsy UWUIMpoy UIMPY 99ST 

woprley STOWIIN uyoL 
uopeep|- uosueydeig “WY praeq 

uoprjap|---—  4seq “M yeqoy|----— 

wopelep|—-~---~ peedg “y snyny|----— 

wopRlag|~~~~-~ peodg “y snyny|-----~ uBMe]oH jelueq 
wopelag|-----~ YIBIN “MO sepzeyO|-----— UY ‘A soup 
wopejeg|------~ WOSHeM ‘A WG)" -- > seony ‘9 Aruey 
woprjeg|~----~ uvmMefog jerueq|-—---~ seony ‘9 

DOPsSEH. XOD ‘W ‘d|~~ Jopuexery “1 

wopejeg|~~ ~~ 7-7 >> X0D ‘W ‘d|"- Jepuexety “yy, sour 
uopelep|—~------ useing ydesor|---- oexeIg “yo MeITIT A |~~~ 
wopRlep|~-~---- 7 ueeiny ydesor|---- ayeIg “Mo WeIITA|--~ 
wopejeg|——~— ~~ e100K “H semepr|~~------ smepy 
Mopepep|-—~  z0phey, “gq wer A|-~- ~~~ woUAIV[_ IayxNyT|- 
wopejeg|~-7- ~~ UeILY ‘| seuep|-----~ TOMYOV 
WOpRlep|—~~---- UITY ‘| seuepe|-----— JOM Ye 

TODS EO Se c= A & ea TWH *9 Wel)" ~ 

Areyoroeg =puery 

IoINseely, puriy 

uspie~M pueIN rorUNe 

W2C “M Weqoy 


seq “M Weqoy|--~ 

YOULIOHIY uyor|-epeey uIMpoy uLApy 
YOMIONIW uyor|-epeoy urMpoy ulmpy 

Aruey| ~~~ 


eyny|- jeyuepuey, “q snrkp 
exnT|- [TeyuepueH ‘d sni49 

ypjoddey "WW uyor¢|-—-- epeay uIMpoy UIAP SOsT 
Wosstiyy ouesng|~~~~~- ~~~ HOUIOHIW Uyor FORT 
uos}eM “FT MW €98T 
uosjeM “AT MH 39st 

panepieesaicad uOsIe A TG WH °D WIL T98T 
ae PEM “AM HG|-—"~~~"~-SUIPITIEM. “S STMOT 6S8T 

UWB Pe-V 8Sst 
UIPeW PejTy LSsTt 
WOH “VY yuBsve[q 98st 
HOH “V Juesesid Soest 
uepi0re “H WeUWMID PST 
uspi0r “H yaeWMeID SSsT 
Suryter “L OzuoTy ZgsT 
Sux’ (ZL OzuolTy TSset 
Salyer \L OzuolTy OSsT 
Salo “HT WeITILM 6P78T 

aa UIE PerzTy 
Losey, “A WII 

Aopsvy, “aq werptma|->----~ 

leyuepuey, *q sns4O 

uepior “FT yuemMeTD 

raysey purryg Ayndeq Joyseyy purer 


wcooo Aimerg ‘9 uyor]-----— yaveyy “q ‘oory|---- uvumreply “L wyog|-reyseqourm “WW sfouerg|“~— AoyoW “a wertEM]-----~ oyoey *N preyory TI6T 
ase ArmoIq ‘Q wyor|------ yavey “q ‘oor|---- ueMZEPIY “L WHOL|-TeyseyOUTM “W sfoursrgy-—— AOYOW “A WIM ]-—---- eH’ “N PIVYOTY OT6T 
Sao AIMeIG “OQ Uyor|------ yyavoH “q ‘oor]|-soyseyouLM “WW sfouerg|--- AOYOW “A WeLA|-— eA7VH “N prByoIE|-------~ syWeH “W lenMEg 606T 
wooo= Armorq "Q uyor}——-—-— qyzeoyT “q “oery|-zoysoyourm “W sfouvrg|-—- AOMOW “A WRITM|-~ 309HVH “N pavyory|-—----- sIyey ‘W lenmeg go6T 
Ses Armoig ‘QO wyor|-“---- yavoyT “qd ‘oe7|-— AOMOW ‘A WITM|"- 9*8H “N PLVYOIY| "~~ siyVH “W lenurvye|-~---- uojsurM “C spouety LOGT 
ii Nan ig Armory ‘Q wyor|------ yavoH “q ‘oe7|-- SOMOW “A WRMTTM|-" 3eHVH “N PABYOIY|-——— sTyVH “We lenumeg|------ uoysurm “@ stouety 906T 
portentee famoiq ‘OQ uygog|------ yaveyy “q ‘oaq|-- 430H08E “N PreyoTY|----- sIneVH “WW Tenueg]-- uoysurM “G@ sfouvay]------- [eppryt “Gg seITeM SO6T 
meee Armeiq “QO uyor|----- uosdmyg wmerprmM|-- We_VeH “N PABYOIY|-—-—-—— sIpWVH “W lenuvg]-— uwoysurM “CG sfouwss|------—- YepprtT “GS UM FOGT 
eases sumeiq ‘9 wyor|----- uosdmrg weryrmM|---- stey “WW Tenueg|-- uojsurp, “CG sfouerg|-“——~ TlOPPII “S UBM] -—---— HaVlQ urmay Arusz EO6T 
ceria at sameig ‘QO uyor|----- uosdurg weptal---~ size “WW enueg|-- uoysurm “CG spouvrg|-——— TePPII “S TeWeM|------ yrVIQ Urmay ATU ZO6T 
wwe femesy “f° uqupl----— uosdmyg weITLA]-~ woysutm “G spouetg|---- [epPIT “S AOHBVAM|--~ AaVlQ uray AruezE | ------ qayshoy ‘g A[IOA9G TO6T 
Sos Aumeiq ‘Q uyor|----- uosdmig weiyrM|-— woysurMA “G@ SfouRty|-——— TLePPIT “SG AONVM|--— AAV[Q upsay AqueH]|------- szsyshoy “g A[TOAST OOG6T 
Saane AImeIq “OQ Uyor|-~--- wosdwrg weI[tM|---- TePPIT “S TOHBM|--- yrVIQ upsay AruaH]-—~ s9yshoy “g A[TeAeg]-------- e[qoN “fF PXLBYDIY 668T 
cooo> Amer "9 wyor|-—--— uosdmyg WRITIM|"~~ yTVIO ulmay AtueH]-- aoyshoy “Gg A[teaeg|—“—~——~ SIQON “£ PABYyoOY]-—-----—> e100W “A IOUVM 86ST 
pide simeiq ‘QO uyog|-~--~ uosdwmrg weyprM|--~ yte[O Upaay ArueH|-— sz0yshoy “G ApTeASC_|-—“~—~ O[QON “EL PAVYOIG|-~----~-~-— oL00W “H TVA LEST 
Baa AimeIg ‘QO wyog|-~--- uosdurg ueIT[IM|--- s0eqyshoy “Gg A[LeAeg|-~-- oLOOW “MT AOUSM|[ereMUMG “F WV[IM|-------- efsoW “W sfouvrgy 968T 
canna: simeiq ‘QO uyogi----- uosdmrg werprm|----- yovery “y soueg|---- er00w “| IOVA|-———~ PIQON “£ PxVYyIy]-------- okoW “W spourrg Est 
cco" Ue “H Wena” uosdarg wertEM|-~~~— e100W “A TOUVA|---— SIGON “fC PrBYyoyYy|-——— eAOW “W spouvay|-——-----—— u2}40D “M UYOL FEST 
---- uleg ‘HO: WenltA|~--7~ uosdmrg melt |---~~ a100W “HE IOUVM|---- PIQON ‘“f PxrByoTY|-——— ef0W “WW spouwry|---------— u9}40D "M UYOL S68T 
preton s Uleg "M preuog|----- uosduyg ureliM|----- e1qoN “f PABYOIY|---- oso "W spourag|“———~ W030 “AM UYOL|----- ss3pnyH “V YVIyxozH ZEST 
awa uleg ‘AM preuog|----- VTeM “S snraeq]----- eIqoN “¢ PLeYyTY|-~-- esow “W spouvarg|—~——— 09709 “MA UYOL|-----~- sze3puyH “y YyeIyez0H TEST 
Sr i UIeg “M Ppleuog|~ uossopuy “@ wWeITITA|----. efoW “WW spouetg|/—- —— weq09 “M UYoL|-~ JeSpupH “y YeIyezeH]-------- yg “H Jonueg O6GET 
aT A ured “M Ppltuog|- uossepuy “GM weyIM|---- e40W “We spouerg|/-- —— ueqzopO “M UYoL|"~ JeSpny “y YyeryezeH|-------- yWug “HW lenueg 68st 
cae uUlvg “M P[euog|~ wosiopuy “| WeITITM|--~~-~ 407900 “M UYOL|-- ospnyH “y yeTyezeH|""— YWUgG “ lenueg)----~ uosurqoy “H SeMeqyO ssst 
et ae Ulvg *“M Pleuog|- wosrepuy “| WeITTM|~~—--— 4299700 “AMA UYOL|-- sroSpnH “vy YeIyezeH|""-— YNUMG “H jenwueVg)“----~ uosurqoy “H setvyO LEBT 
a ee uIsg "M Pplvuog|- wosiopuy “WM WeITTM|-— tespny “vy YeIyezeH|-“-— YyWug “ l[enueg|- uosurqoy “H septeyO|""-~~~~~ seqsng “H SuIqeg 988T 
eet uleg ‘M pleuod|~ wosiepuy “| WReITITM|~~ 10espnyHy “Vv YeIyezeH|-~-—- YyyUMg “H JenwMeg/~ UosuIqoy “FL se[teyO})°-~"“~~~~ seqsng “H sniqeq gest 
peta uIvg “MA plvuog]- wosiepuy ‘| WeITTM|-~~~ ug “HW lenures|-- uosurqoy “H sSejreyO|-"—— eeqsng “H sniqeg|/--------- weysulg Woqoy Fest 
ase uIvg ‘M Ppleuog|- uossepuy .“q weITTTM|” Apeuuey “L WII |-- uosurqoy “FT SolreyO|-—-— eeqsng “H sniqeq|]*—"-""--- weysurg y1eqoy Z8sT 
econesiinda UIe™ “M Pleu0g]- wossopuy “| WeipITM|~~ Wosurqoy “H sefreyO|----- weysurg yroqoy|-————— Pe “M Somlef]--—"-—~- soeSurerp “q AIUeH 18st 
pir ras UItgG “MM P[vuog|- uwosrepuy “q WeIpA]~~ Bosurqoy “H selreyO|----- weysurg yxtoqoy|-—---— Prey "M semes|-————~—~- seZuwry “gq ATUeH OB8T 
eee uleg ‘AM pleuog|- uosrepuy “| WeTM| ~~ Jesurerp “q Aquey|-~srepuexelty “M septeyO|- sJespny "J “9 seme] —""~"~"-~— xoM "Y UWRITITM 6L8T 
----- ureg “A preu0g|~-uoszopuy “q merIAA|"~~ teSurerg “gq Aruey|-—srepuexepy “MM septeyO|- s9spny “"T “OD souep¢|-——~~~-~~-— xXOO "Y WITIIM 8L8T 

Arepioeg purer qeInseoiy, purty 





ment |-~— Aoery ay 
UeTTIEM|-~— AoeyT “y 
UVIIIM|-~—  Aoery “ay 
menita|-—— Aoey ay 
WRITE | yae8H 
‘O wyor|-----— yare90H 
‘9 myor|-----— yareoH 
‘oO wyor|-----— yqaV98H 
‘oO wyor|-~---— yaeoH 
‘9 uyor|----~~ yao 

urmelueg|--- 4je10aq puerZery ‘C/---- yeaj0g “WW ywoquy 


phas 1M “H seme ~""--~---- uamg Aarieg +p 
urmefueg|"——— 4ve40qg “WW yeqny|~~~~ ~~ qq°A “H souvpey ~~ weMQ Aareq “f|------- Jfomserg ‘oO somes 
urmefueg|----~~ qqeM “HH seumep|-----— ueMOQ AdIeg ‘f/-—— ][emserg ‘MO somee|--------- Aperg “y Aaruazy 
uruefueg|~---~~ wMQ AdIeG ‘f/"-- [Jeastig “OM semee|—----— Apeipn *y Axuay|------- J@2PION “G eB1n2n 
‘d ‘Oory|--- jjemserg ‘OQ somer|-—--~ Apery “y Aruep_\------ J22BION “§ “08H|------- uaSpizg “TY epneio 
‘ad. ee Aperg ‘y Arueay|-~ ~~ ~~ JO2BION *S “09H|-—— uesplag “]T epne[o|------ ‘Ig ‘sMeipuy ‘g ‘“y 
*@ ‘oary|------ YOOPION “Gg ‘OaH|-"-— wesplrg “J epne[o|-— “1g ‘smerpuy ‘g ‘yi-- ‘ze ‘poosqoy -q yueagq 
‘qd ‘Oey|--- uespirg “J epne[p|-- “1g ‘sMerpuy ‘gq ‘y|~"1f¢ ‘poosqoy ‘g yuesg|------- uUeuLIeply “L uyor 
‘Gd ‘0ery|-—-~ “ap ‘sMerpuy “gq “y|~"If ‘poosqoH “q@ yUeIg|"-—— uewsepry “L uyor|--- saqsayout sy ‘WW stouery 
‘d ‘ooy|-1e ‘poosqoy *q yUvIg|“——— uUeULIEp[Y “L UYyOL|-roysoqouryy, “Fw stouesg|/----~-- AOMOW “GT WITTY 

UopIeM PUCIH JOTUNE | UepreM PUeIH IOLUIS | Toysey pueryH Ayndeq Josey puesy 




at -“o)l etatetetetatatenee? woyuory|------------- Axx0yQ ovesy|---------- woyuery,|----------~ peey “y yseurg|]—~~—~~— tady|-- >" ~~ Aosief MON 
TA |p-nessee=- paoou0g|-~- ~~~ -— feusyp “W 4418y}-~---—— qeqysoyoueyy|-— Bolyy puvluecdiy 10q[e@M|~~~ ~~~ Avw|-~~ eatysduryy MeN 
eon n------- ousey|“--- qjeT[zepueA ‘q pxzeApgy|-———~——--- yedouoy|----—--—- wosuryyy “HO Aatey|-~~ ~~~ eungy~~~ ~~~" epeaen 
tamer sei ainsi eyewo|-—------- OOM “@ sfuerg|"-"---—-"-"~- eyeuo]-~-- Sanqueperg ‘gq ydesog}-~-~-~~ eungy-“~~~~“" ~~ eyserqen 
woeec------ euojey|----~ ‘ae ‘sespex snijeutop|--------- oarpuepp|--- Aemenyey “f “3qOy ‘AG|-~~~~ ysnsny|-"~—-~~— ~~~ euequoW 
Saeeeeleat ate smory -yg|--"~--7---7— esseg “gy yuerg|—""—--""~ ey[TAuoog|--~-----—~ aosuygor “q ‘WM M}]~~ requieydag|~-----~-~~ — anossT 
- letter uelprteyy|-~-~---— ABW ery Aato|~~-----~ ueulieyoy|—-~--~---~ uosuygor “FE uyor|-~~- Aaenaqeg|-—“—-—-—~* rddtsstsst wt 
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Abstract Of netutng =< 202+) es 6 se ee 209 
ROCA DICUIB DION: icela ee eos ee ete 231 
Amend: Code, motion made by A. S. Holden to _---_---- 111 
Assistant Grand Lecturers, list of -....-._---------_--_- 7 



ofyCustodians> eee ete) Ee, vi 
of Directors Masonic and Eastern Star Home -__-_-- 8 
‘of Directors Oxford Orphan Asylum __-------------- 8 


of General Purposes _-_____-_--------------2_------ 

Committee on Jurisprudence recommends adoption of reso- 
lution relative to change in Section III. of Code-__ 148 

Spécial: 2220222 402 eine 5 oe ee eee 92, 158 
BtHndINe 2-3 eee een eae sae 91, 157 
from Royal Hart Lodge, No. 2, Halifax, asking an ap- 
propriation for repairs ~----------------------- 103 

from St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, New Bern, to Grand Lodge 98 
from 50 or 60 Master Masons at Chapel Hill, asking 

recognition of Acacia fraternity --------------- 126 
Deaths reported to the Grand Lodge for year 1920 --~--- 175 
District Deputy Grand Masters, list of ---------------- 8 
Drewry Memorial Fund, report of trustees of ~--------- 94 
Election: of officers ~----------------------------------- 141 
G - 
Galt, William W., Grand Master of Virginia, present ~~~ 21 
makes talk on Virginia Masonry -------------------- 123 

Grand Auditor, report of ------------------------------ 
Grand Lodges, months of meetings and addresses of Grand 

Masters and Grand Secretaries ----------------- 189 
Grand Lodges not recognized by The Grand Lodge of 
North Carolina ------------------------------- 


Grand Lodge officers, list of: 
SPPOME) a Sasece eee ae eee eee See eee 7 
BlCCEIV Gs Gros tate Er ee ERs Si te att en q 
present at Grand Lodge ---------------------------- 11 
Grand, Master's Address: .20sc2nccoceceecc eel ecedwces 24 
appeals. for aid 3.2.5 3 ee ee tee 32 
Mrs. Belle Ash Peck granted permission to canvass in 
interest of Home) cae 426g Se 25 
charter arrested) 3.525505 3 etal ee 27 
Gharter restored cee we ee Cee sowece se seeces 26 
Coats Lodge, No. 622—Harnett Lodge, No. 258 __-_-_ 26 
CONCLUSION, <.5) ee eee a 82 
Custodians and Grand Lecturers ------------------_- 29 
DEVI: CXEPCISES: 253 eee eee eae 25 
GECISIONS: 2252 ee ane tre eet a oe 28 
GISCIDIING:. 226 Scot eae a eee eee ees 26 
dispensations ~-----+--------- Se eee ee emer 29 
District Deputy Grand Masters -------------------- 29 
donations: ec-<2.i0- 5-2) ot a pe ee 268 
George Washington Masonic Memorial Association -_-_ 30. 
grand representatives, =~. -nvecsecooseeesaeessue= 27 
growth and condition of order _------+-------------- 31 
Hatcher Lodge, No: 810: sess.2so eee sees eeeecete 26 
inter-state courtesies ~---------------------- sere 31 
invitations: 2222). 250 2 oe ee 31 
Iuodges. AnSstituted a. 2.2s lo see ee 28 
Lodges; Us. DD}. =..s--es.56 56s a soak eo eee eee 25 
Masonic Club House—Camp Sevier Lodge instituted 27 
Masonic and Eastern Star Home -_-_---------------- 29 
Masonic Service Association ~---------------------- 30 
Oxford: ‘Orphanage. -...-o. 2-2. eases 29 
recommendations <2 ssccens po seee eee cusinne secu 31 
special communications __-------------------------- 25 
Grand Master, speech of, accepting portrait of Martin 
Howell in behalf of Grand Lodge ------------- 103 
appointments: of, c2:ssoes eee oe Lot 156 
Grand officers (elective) of N. C. from organization in 1787 
BO PA sched phon eet aS ates oe aliens 184 
Grand Répreséntatives; 22-5 2 ee ene 192 
Grand Secretary, report of _---------------------------- 41 

Grand Treasuter, ‘report of 22-2. 2-2244se5-. se 55-e5ees 35 


report of Manager Singing Class ----------------- 

In Memoriam ee ee ae ae OTe a TON eT aS See a 172 
Installation of Oficers) 224004 bn es Oe 154 
Jones, W. P., W. M., speech of, presenting engraving of 
Martin Howell to Grand Lodge, in behalf of St. 
- John’s Lodge, No. 8, New Bern _____-_-_________ 100 
Lodges under the jurisdiction of The Grand Lodge of 
North: \@avrolinia; 3-0 neon e ee not ake ees 195 
Maim or deformity, amendment in Code made relative to -- 148 
Masonic and Eastern Star Home: 
Board. Gf Directors 0f «i 352s25=2 esc sees 8 
report of Committee on ---------------------------- 121 
report of Secretary and Treasurer ----------------- 93 
Trustees Endowment Fund ------------------------ 8 
Masonic Service Association, report of W. W. Willson, 
mepresentative to: 2625. sss see nee ks 116 
Mill Creek Lodge, No. 480, petition of -.--_------------- 49 
of J. E. Cameron to pay traveling expenses of Dis- 
trict Deputy Grand Masters to Grand Lodge -- 121 
of R. F. Edwards, Grand Lecturer, relative to return 
of funds to Bee Log Lodge ------------------- 140 
of Past Grand Master Gattis, relative to Committee on 
Monument to Past Grand Master Smith, deceased 116 
of A. S. Holden to amend Code ------------------- 111 
of Past Grand Master Cotten, relative to disposition of 
club house at Camp Sevier -------- ey oan eee 152 
Oration of Grand Orator ------------------------------- 81 
Owen, J. Bailey, Grand Master ------------------------ 3 
Oxford Orphan Asylum: 
report. of =---------===-$-s------ assesses 51 
report of Committee on ---------------------------- 131 
report of Dentist ---------------------------------- 65 
Board of Directors of ---------------------------- 8 
report of Grand Auditor -------------------------- 75 
report of Lady Supervisor -------------------------- : 


Oxford Orphan Asylum—Continued : PAGE 
report of Superintendent ~___----_____-_.-~-_--____ 54 
report of Treasurer __-__--_________________ Bap ioc 66 


Past Grand Masters, list of, from 1787 to 1921, inclusive 6 

of Mill Creek Lodge, No. 480 __-------------------- 49 
of Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 644 ~--__--_--_--_-_____ Ad 
of engraving to Grand Lodge by St. John’s Lodge, No. 
3; New (Bern: qq2<<-ssusnse Joos s pst lass 100 
of jewel to retiring Grand Master Braswell, by Grand 
Master ‘Cotten. 222 322th ee ane es 155 
of jewel to Past Grand Master Grady, by R. C. Dunn 155 
Report: ; 
* of Board of Directors of Oxford Orphan Asylum --_- 51 
of Board of General Purposes on Grand Master’s 
ENC (6 bof 2 ee ee Pe Ce yee ee ee ee SE ca ae a 111 
of Committee on Appeals ~----------------------__- 126 
of Committee on Credentials ~--_-____--_--------_-_- 13 
of Committee, No. 1, on Charters and Dispensations __ 121 
of Committee No. 2, on Charters and Dispensations __ 110 
of Committee on Code Revision _-------------------- 123 
of Committee on Fimance _---_--_------------------ 142 
of Committee on Finance relative to resolution of 
Past Grand Master Noble ~------------------- 142 
of Committee on Jurisprudence ~_{------------ 133, 184, 142 
of Committee on Jurisprudence recommending adoption 
of resolution to change Section III of Code ----- 148 
of Committee from Lebanon Lodge relative to Emmett 
Simmons’ petition for restoration ~----_-_----- 127 
of Committee on Monument to the Memory of Past 
Grand Master Benjamin Smith ---------------- — 115 
of Committee on Oxford Orphan Asylum ------------ 181 
of Committee on Propositions and Grievances __--- 127 
of Committee on Recognition of Certain Grand Lodges 135 
of Committee on Subordinate Lodges -------------- 149 
of Grand Auditor ~_------------------ iets as SY ee Ee! 48 
GF (Grand (Custodians: 22... etree Sheeran 153 
of: ‘Grand, ‘Seeretaty: 1.2... 2. sos. ssa shee oss 41. 

of Grand Secretary W. W. Willson, as representative 
to Masonic Service Association ~--------------- 116 


Report—Continued PAGE 
of Grand Treasurer _________ eS ee ee eee ee 35 
of Leon Cash, Chairman Committee on Necrology --- 111 

of C. M. Vanstory, Chairman Executive Committee of 
Masonic and Eastern Star Home ________-_____ 92 
of Masonic Temple Committee _____________________ 104 

of Past: Grand Master A. B. Andrews for Trustees 
Drewry Memorial Fund ______------____________ 94 

of J. J. Phoenix for Committee on Masonic and Eas- 
tern. Stax Home: <--> 3 eee en 121 

of Secretary-Treasurer Masonic and Eastern Star Home 93 
of special committee to hear appeal of Dr. J. R. 

Ballance of Castalia Lodge ---------------_--- 122 
Resolution: : 
of Grand Treasyrer Lacy, relative to secret work __ 127 
of Hamlet Lodge, No. 532, relative to examinations in 
jdegtee Work: jeosesniseo oan cee 148 
of Gilbert Hendrix, relative to examination of profi- 
ciency in Master Mason degree --------------- 135 
of Past Grand Master -Andrews, to accept invitation of 
St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, New Bern ----------- 100 

of Past Grand Master Gattis, relative to Grand Oration 90 
of Past Grand Master Noble, relative to reports of a 

Secretaries of Subordinate Lodges ~------------ 110 
of St. John’s Lodge, No. 3, New Bern, containing invi- 

tation. to Grand “Lodgé,. 2. toanseaneeeeascnes 99 
of James H. Webb to send message of sympathy to 

Past Grand Master Robt. Bingham ----------- 123 
respecting Smith-Towner bill ---------------------- 130 

to present jewels to Past Masters of Army Lodge A 151 
Royster, Past Grand Master: 

speech on William J. Hicks Memorial Hospital ------ 135 
speech relative to Army Lodge A and Past Masters 
@ox and: Mitchell ..-~--22-2cuesenasse—eesesss 149 
Shoal Creek Lodge, No. 644, petition of -~---------------- 49 
Special committees ---------------------------------- 92, 158 
Special communications -------------------------------- 159 
Standing committees ---------------------------------- 91, 157 

Telegrams received pence nen se eeee see nneenseeneseeneneae= 34 


William J. Hicks Memorial Hospital, speech of Past 
Grand Master Royster on -_--------------------- 135